Sarah Tuttle-Singer
A Mermaid in Jerusalem
Featured Post

Here’s how to see plenty of Times of Israel on Facebook

Here's our step-by-step guide to making sure our updates continue to appear in your FB newsfeed
The Times of Israel logo
The Times of Israel logo

Hi everyone!

Since The Times of Israel launched in February 2012, we have worked to provide news that is both fast and accurate, from a place where the political temperature is always changing, and the ground is always shifting.

We provide up-to-the-second news coverage, in depth analysis, opinions, and insights into Israel, the greater region, and the Jewish world.

We even helped bring down the binary options industry.

While our reporting and our writing is a big part of why we have become successful as a news site, another component is actually YOU, our readers. Together, we have created a community around The Times of Israel that reflects the diverse spectrum of people who care about the news here.

We are lucky to have you, and we are delighted that many of you comment, share, and even blog on our Times of Israel blogging platform.

Recently, some of you have reached out to us to express concern over Facebook’s change in algorithm, where it is now harder to see our articles in your feed.

We want you to see our latest material when we post it on Facebook, and to stay engaged, so below please find a step-by-step guide on how to make sure that our updates continue to appear in your newsfeed.

Go to

Click the little drop-down arrow on “FOLLOWING”

Click the drop-down button on “FOLLOWING”

And then do select “SEE FIRST”

Select “SEE FIRST.”

Again, we are really glad you’re here and that you’re reading. The Times of Israel reader community is dynamic and diverse; together, we’ll keep it that way.

Follow Times of Israel on Facebook and Twitter, and keep in touch!

About the Author
Sarah Tuttle-Singer is the author of Jerusalem Drawn and Quartered and the New Media Editor at Times of Israel. She was raised in Venice Beach, California on Yiddish lullabies and Civil Rights anthems, and she now lives in Jerusalem with her 3 kids where she climbs roofs, explores cisterns, opens secret doors, talks to strangers, and writes stories about people — especially taxi drivers. Sarah also speaks before audiences left, right, and center through the Jewish Speakers Bureau, asking them to wrestle with important questions while celebrating their willingness to do so. She loves whisky and tacos and chocolate chip cookies and old maps and foreign coins and discovering new ideas from different perspectives. Sarah is a work in progress.
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