To celebrate the holiday, Kehillah Schechter Academy in Norwood created “The Ballad of Thanksgivukkah.” Check out the original video and lyrics.
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
If you’re not planning to travel for Thanksgiving this year, consider throwing a dinner party with friends who will also be in town.
This vegetarian-friendly recipe gets its meatiness from mushrooms instead of turkey.
Now that the parade of Jewish holidays has passed, it’s time to start planning for the impending arrival of an unprecedented hybrid: “Thanksgivukkah” is coming!
From the Jewish Journal
As far as the food is concerned, both holidays are filled with traditions rather than hard and fast rules.
From St. Louis Post-Dispatch
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
Follow this recipe and you’ll have impressive and tasty sufganiyot this year.
How can we celebrate both Thanksgiving and Hanukkah together?
This year’s holiday season has been made extra joyous with the coincidence of Hanukkah and Thanksgiving. Both holidays are especially meaningful for those with disabilities: Hanukkah is a celebration of fortitude and survival, while Thanksgiving is an expression of our gratefulness.