This season education director Shari Churwin is reminded that, as Jews, we are supposed to live each day with what Dr. Abraham Joshua Heschel called “an attitude of gratitude.”
You might find that while Thanksgiving is normally a convergence of certain friends or family members, and Hanukkah is normally celebrated with other loved ones, this dual holiday will bring new people together. Here are a few things to think about as you plan for your gathering, whether you’re a host or a guest.
We took our video camera to the streets to find out what the people of Boston think about Thanksgivukkah. We even went to Boston City Hall for a special interview with Mayor Menino!
To the average Israeli, there’s just something about Thanksgiving that’s…well, completely irrelevant.
In a once-in-a-lifetime convergence of calendars, Chanukah and Thanksgiving fall on the same day this year.
From NBC News
To help you (and those celebrating with you!) light the Hanukkah candles on Thanksgivukkah, we created this easy-to-follow, printable reference guide.
I know there are traditional prayers for Hanukkah, but are there alternative prayers we can bring to our table to enrich this year’s Hanukkah/Thanksgiving feast?
A special, once-in-a-lifetime holiday like Thanksgivukkah calls for a once-in-a-lifetime menorah.
As far as the food is concerned, both holidays are filled with traditions rather than hard and fast rules.
From St. Louis Post-Dispatch
Celebrate the abundance of life this Thanksgivukkah by investing your time and/or resources in the Greater Boston community and beyond.