Gina Grunstein
D: 2017-04-16
View Details
Grunstein, Gina
James Cooper
D: 2017-04-15
View Details
Cooper, James
Harris Sachs
D: 2017-04-15
View Details
Sachs, Harris
Evelyn Cohen
D: 2017-04-14
View Details
Cohen, Evelyn
Rochelle Krupnick
D: 2017-04-11
View Details
Krupnick, Rochelle
Chaim Weinstock
D: 2017-03-19
View Details
Weinstock, Chaim
Eva Gutman
D: 2017-03-18
View Details
Gutman, Eva
Bernice Zakheim
D: 2017-03-17
View Details
Zakheim, Bernice
Harvey Rubens
D: 2017-03-16
View Details
Rubens, Harvey
Joseph Higbee
D: 2017-03-15
View Details
Higbee, Joseph
Claire Goldberg
D: 2017-03-14
View Details
Goldberg, Claire
Joy Gelles
D: 2017-03-12
View Details
Gelles, Joy
Beatrice Reiseman
D: 2017-03-09
View Details
Reiseman, Beatrice
Norman Mohl
D: 2017-03-07
View Details
Mohl, Norman
Dolores Goldsmith
D: 2017-03-01
View Details
Goldsmith, Dolores
Geraldine Schwait
D: 2017-02-23
View Details
Schwait, Geraldine
Thelma Shuster
D: 2017-02-20
View Details
Shuster, Thelma
Stema Levy
D: 2017-02-14
View Details
Levy, Stema
Oryst Rad
D: 2017-02-11
View Details
Rad, Oryst
Robert Green
D: 2017-02-10
View Details
Green, Robert
Arnold Bluth
D: 2017-02-08
View Details
Bluth, Arnold


Use the form above to find your loved one. You can search using the name of your loved one, or any family name for current or past services entrusted to our firm.

Click here to view all obituaries
Search Obituaries
Pacific & New Hampshire Avenues
116 Pacific Avenue
Atlantic City, NJ 08401
Phone: (800) 858-7350 | (609) 344-9004
Fax: (609) 347-6199

Immediate Need

If you have immediate need of our services, we're available for you 24 hours a day.


A gift to your family, sparing them hard decisions at an emotional time.

Jewish Death and Mourning Customs

Jewish traditions provide us with specific ways to help us return to society and normal life after the loss of a loved one.

  • Caring for the deceased is a part of the mourner's responsibility, this period is know as aninut making certain that the body is respectfully prepared for burial
  • Sitting Shiva is the first stage of the mourning process and is observed for 7 days
  • Shloshim refers to the 30 days after burial
  • Avelut is the final stage and is only observed for a parent

Unveiling of a Jewish Tombstone

Unveiling or "Hakamat Mateivah - raising of the stone" can take place anytime after shiva ends and up to one year after the death of a loved one. Close family members and friends are invited to the gravesite and a cloth that covers the stone is removed. The short ceremony includes Psalms or other favorite bible verses for funerals. A few people may share their thoughts about the deceased. According to Jewish death and mourning customs, a stone is a symbol of eternity. The Hebrew word "Tzur" or stone is sometimes referred to for God, reminding people that God is our rock, strength or support during our times of sadness.

Visiting the Gravesite

After the unveiling anyone can visit the grave at any time, but there are certain days where one should visit:
  • After ending the restrictions of shiva
  • Shloshim, the 30th day of mourning
  • At the end of the 1st year
  • Yahrzeit, the anniversary of the death, each year
  • The day before Rosh Hashana
  • The day before Yom Kippur