A Community, Thriving

What began with a thought, now is a program changing a city.

Realizing that the future of Tulsa’s Jewish community depends upon a thriving population of young professionals, a local Jewish businessman began to enlist his associates and friends to help ensure that the city continues to attract these people and grow.

What they developed is Tulsa Tomorrow, a program for young professionals near and far to discover custom professional and cultural opportunities available for them in Tulsa.

The true mission of the program is to grow the Jewish community in Tulsa through curated connections. This means that we introduce you to real people to talk about Tulsa, its opportunities, and to share your stories.

You’ll feel the warmth of the Tulsa community as you meet people with similar interests to yourself, as well as Tulsa’s thought-leaders and community-shapers. The program shows you the city’s rich arts and music culture, entrepreneurial landscape, low cost of living, and accessibility while connecting you to the city’s greatest attraction, its people. Tulsa is a thriving city in middle America with a growing young Jewish population.

Tulsa Tomorrow can help you:

  • Match with employment opportunities

  • Connect with community leaders

  • Find cultural roles within the Jewish and Tulsa community

  • Establish a circle of friends and colleagues in Tulsa

  • Locate and secure housing

Want to know more? We’ll connect you with one of these new Tulsans. 

 
It’s just been very humbling. People are invested in not just showcasing what their city is,” she said. “There is just like personal investment here. It’s a people place.
— Chloe Lob, the Los Angeles architect
The willingness for them to be open to accepting people and solutions that I want to bring in, for example, that is way more open here than almost anywhere I have been
— Guy Seemann, the biotech company co-founder and filmmaker
Each time I come back, I am always interested and intrigued by the evolution that Tulsa goes through, the progress it makes
— Andrew Stroup, 32, grew up near Sand Springs and went to school at Oklahoma State University
 
 

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