To celebrate the holiday, Kehillah Schechter Academy in Norwood created “The Ballad of Thanksgivukkah.” Check out the original video and lyrics.
These cheesy crackers couldn’t be easier to throw together, with their egg-free dough and food-processor mixing method.
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.
Marjorie Druker, chef and owner of New England Soup Factory, offered to show us one of her popular recipes—sweet and sour cabbage soup with beef short ribs (which can also be made vegetarian).
This clever infographic talks turkey.
Curious to learn more about where this holiday comes from? Check out these links.
A turkey can be fried in less than an hour, giving you more time to spend with guests.
From San Diego Jewish Journal
You’ve probably heard of Judah and the Maccabees, but what about Judith? At one time, the story of Judith—a young widow who killed the Assyrian general and led the Israelites to victory—was considered an important part of the Hanukkah narrative.
This year, the symbols from Hanukkah and Thanksgiving will converge at a historic place, as Rabbi Yossi Kivman from Chabad of Mansfield will light a menorah at Plymouth Rock next Wednesday.
From The Boston Globe
Every day, Malka Benjamin wakes up and transforms herself into Mary Warren, an actual person from the 17th century.