This season education director Shari Churwin is reminded that, as Jews, we are supposed to live each day with what Dr. Abraham Joshua Heschel called “an attitude of gratitude.”
Here are eight suggestions of how to use Thanksgivukkah as a launch pad for learning, giving and values-based family activities.
Delish.com has everything you need for an unforgettable meal, including ideas for plenty of hybrid dishes.
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
This vegetarian-friendly recipe gets its meatiness from mushrooms instead of turkey.
This news segment may be in Hebrew, but it’s still fun to follow along. (Hint: You’ll recognize several Boston connections!)
From Israel Broadcasting Authority
Area restaurants are getting in on the action with Thanksgivukkah-apropos dishes. Among them is the pumpkin custard kugel chef Marjorie Druker is serving at the Modern Rotisserie annex of her New England Soup Factory in Newton.
Thanksgiving and Hanukkah won’t fall on the same day for another 76,000 years, so people are making sure they celebrate with pride.
From Boston Magazine
Celebrate the abundance of life this Thanksgivukkah by investing your time and/or resources in the Greater Boston community and beyond.
He may not be able to spell it, but Boston Mayor Thomas Menino is on board with Thanksgivukkah. He promised to proclaim Nov. 28 “Thanksgivukkah Day” in the city.