Here’s our New Year’s resolution for 5778: to eat fresher, lighter, more delicious fare during the High Holidays and all year long. Thankfully, our Top 10 contributors provided some incredible options.
Tu b’Av is often called the “Jewish Valentine’s Day,” but there’s actually a lot more to it than that. And just because it’s a minor holiday doesn’t mean it’s not worth celebrating.
Jewish history is a rollercoaster of challenges and triumphs. The Jewish calendar reflects this cycle of resilience and grit with annual holidays. Tu b’Av celebrates matchmaking, love and the promise of new life.
Before there was chocolate, there were figs, pomegranates and dates. Recipes for professing love on Tu b’Av.
On a plane, in the rain; on a boat, with a goat… Even when you’re on the go in the summer, you can celebrate Shabbat anywhere. Here’s how to do it.
Blintzes are great, but for a Shavuot option that’s lighter on the carbs and sugar, try dolmas. They’re filled and rolled tightly, too… And how about that Torah shape?
As a new “unintentional” vegan, Allison is here to tell you that whether you’re lactose intolerant, vegan or just a milk hater, you don’t have to give up Shavuot treats. Say cheese!
Shavuot is known for heavy cheesecakes and casseroles, but for three integrative nutrition coaches in Israel, the real inspiration lies in the seven species and the celebration of first fruits.
Feeling a bit overwhelmed by the Israeli food craze? Just in time for Israeli Independence Day, Merav put together a list of top pantry staples you need to get started.
With kibbutz wineries becoming a sustainable source of agricultural revenue, Israeli wineries are flourishing, and kosher wines are getting a makeover. Say hello to excellent boutique wines that are perfect for Passover!