Are you planning the most amazing Thanksgivukkah celebration? We want to see it! Show us how you celebrated this once-in-a-lifetime double holiday in our Thanksgivukkah Celebration Photo Contest! Five winners will receive $50 Amazon gift cards.
These six original coloring activities will keep kids entertained and occupied while you put the finishing touches on your Thanksgivukkah meal.
Make a child’s Thanksgivukkah unforgettable with a donation to Project Dreidel, where 100 percent of your gift goes toward providing toys to kids in need.
When our friends at the Jewish Community Relations Council of Greater Boston asked Governor Deval Patrick to also recognize “Thanksgivukkah” as an official holiday, he was thrilled to oblige. Thanksgivukkah is now officially official in Boston and in Massachusetts!
When JewishBoston.com interviewed Mayor Menino in October, he said he would officially proclaim Nov. 28 “Thanksgivukkah” in the city of Boston. He kept his word, and we have the proclamation to prove it!
We took our video camera to the streets to find out what the people of Boston think about Thanksgivukkah. We even went to Boston City Hall for a special interview with Mayor Menino!
Share our eight original (and free!) Thanksgivukkah e-cards with family and friends to get in the double-holiday spirit.
To help you (and those celebrating with you!) light the Hanukkah candles on Thanksgivukkah, we created this easy-to-follow, printable reference guide.
This interactive service takes just a few minutes and is a meaningful way to begin your festive meal by encouraging everyone around the table to think about the miracles of both holidays and the historical events that brought us to this day.
Wondering what Mayor Thomas Menino thinks about Thanksgivukkah and its impact on the city of Boston? We asked him all about this holiday phenomenon and what it would take to declare Thanksgivukkah an official holiday in Boston.
On Thursday, Nov. 28, 2013, at the same time that Americans gorge themselves on turkey and weirdly textured cranberry desserts, American Jews will have another holiday to tend to also.
This homemade menorah uses pumpkins to bring a seasonal vibe to your holiday table and is a great way to engage kids of all ages.
I know there are traditional prayers for Hanukkah, but are there alternative prayers we can bring to our table to enrich this year’s Hanukkah/Thanksgiving feast?
President Obama sends his warm wishes to all those celebrating Hanukkah—and Thanksgivukkah.
From the White House
Even if you’re not interested in trying to make sweet-potato latkes or challah-apple stuffing, you can join in the Thanksgivukkah festivities by setting a beautiful table inspired by the traditions of both holidays.
From Home & Stone
WBUR’s Sacha Pfeiffer speaks with Amy Traverso, one of Radio Boston’s food-loving regular guests, about delicious dishes that combine the best of both holidays.
Here are eight ways to celebrate Thanksgivukkah.
Plimoth Plantation’s food team created four recipes for traditional Jewish foods inspired by the 17th century—Harvest Tzimmes, Cranberry-Orange Kugel, Curd Fritters and “Good As Gelt” Pancakes.
From Plimoth Plantation
With Thanksgivukkah upon us, Slate offers this handy guide to future Hanukkah holiday overlaps.
This BuzzFeed song is cute, catchy and clever.
According to Jeff Levy, director of JewishBoston.com at Combined Jewish Philanthropies, the fusing of the two holidays may not only mean double the fun, but double the stress.
From Metro Boston