To the average Israeli, there’s just something about Thanksgiving that’s…well, completely irrelevant.
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.
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.
When I was growing up I always learned that Hanukkah was a holiday about defending the Jewish people against assimilation; now that I’m an adult and in an interfaith family, that feels like an awkward thing to teach my kids. How do I teach the story in a way that doesn’t feel like it’s critiquing our own family’s existence?
How can we celebrate both Thanksgiving and Hanukkah together?
Sorry Festivus, you’ve been out-buzzed. This year it’s all about Thanksgivukkah, a term coined to describe the unique confluence of holidays that will happen next month, when the first day of Hanukkah and Thanksgiving wind up falling on the same date.
As far as the food is concerned, both holidays are filled with traditions rather than hard and fast rules.
From St. Louis Post-Dispatch
The government is still shut down and national morale is low. But here’s the good news: There are once-in-a-lifetime holidays coming up!
From the Detroit Free Press
Joan Nathan shares her favorite sweet potato recipes from her cookbooks.
From Tablet Magazine
Looking for a super easy way to dress up your holiday table? Try our free downloadable place cards, which you can print on regular paper using a color printer.