Whether these activities are completed at school or at home as a family, they are guaranteed to bring smiles to children’s faces while providing them with the opportunity to ask questions and learn.
Thanksgiving and Hanukkah both fall on Nov. 28 this year, creating a super-holiday some are calling “Thanksgivukkah.”
From the “TODAY Show”
All you need is a dreidel (a top with four Hebrew letters on its sides), a pot (a bowl of pennies, nuts or candies as a reward), and some friends or family members.
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.
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.
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).
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
Share our eight original (and free!) Thanksgivukkah e-cards with family and friends to get in the double-holiday spirit.
Celebrate the abundance of life this Thanksgivukkah by investing your time and/or resources in the Greater Boston community and beyond.
Combine the deliciousness of baked sweet potatoes with marshmallows and the crispiness of a latke to celebrate Hanukkah and Thanksgiving falling on the same day.
From The Jerusalem Post