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
Celebrate the abundance of life this Thanksgivukkah by investing your time and/or resources in the Greater Boston community and beyond.
Fun kosher food ideas for the once-in-a-lifetime convergence of two traditional holidays, Hanukkah and Thanksgiving.
From The Shiksa in the Kitchen
President Obama sends his warm wishes to all those celebrating Hanukkah—and Thanksgivukkah.
From the White House
Of all the things the Pilgrims couldn’t foresee while celebrating that first Thanksgiving—Black Friday sales, SpongeBob getting his own balloon in the Macy’s parade, gluten-free stuffing—we can safely add “Thanksgivukkah” to the list.
From The Boston Globe
My husband comes from a Christian family, but we’ve decided to raise our family Jewish. With Hanukkah coming up, we were wondering about putting Hanukkah lights up on our house, like my husband used to do. What are the customs around that?
Learn about Thanksgivukkah with this infographic by Student Experts.
From Infographic Journal
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.
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.
To the average Israeli, there’s just something about Thanksgiving that’s…well, completely irrelevant.