A special, once-in-a-lifetime holiday like Thanksgivukkah calls for a once-in-a-lifetime menorah.
This homemade menorah uses pumpkins to bring a seasonal vibe to your holiday table and is a great way to engage kids of all ages.
There’s nothing wrong with cherishing our childhood myths while at the same time assimilating a more historical understanding of the holidays that serve as the framework for our Jewish observance.
Here are eight suggestions of how to use Thanksgivukkah as a launch pad for learning, giving and values-based family activities.
Every week, Rabbi Yael Buechler paints her nails. Only, unlike most of us, she isn’t on the prowl for the new Essie obsession. Every manicure has a purpose: to represent that week’s Torah portion.
From The Jewish Daily Forward
Last week, Kehillah Schechter Academy traveled to Plymouth to celebrate a fluke in the calendar: the convergence of Thanksgiving with the first day of Hanukkah, dubbed “Thanksgivukkah” by a Kehillah Schechter parent, Dana Gitell.
From The Boston Globe
A turkey can be fried in less than an hour, giving you more time to spend with guests.
From San Diego Jewish Journal
Green expert and mom Stef Newman provides creative tips for encouraging your family to stay green this season.
To help you (and those celebrating with you!) light the Hanukkah candles on Thanksgivukkah, we created this easy-to-follow, printable reference guide.
According to Jeff Levy, director of JewishBoston.com at Combined Jewish Philanthropies, the fusing of the two holidays may not only mean double the fun, but double the stress.
From Metro Boston