Purim’s gift baskets (mishloach manot) were made for social distancing. This year, fill yours with treats from local spots and then drop them off on friends’ doorsteps to sweeten their holiday.
Latkes are great, but not for eight nights, and definitely not if you have to make them yourself every time. This year, try fritters with any vegetables, grains and legumes you have lying around!
This year won’t involve a different group of friends or party every night, but that doesn’t mean Chanukah is canceled. Here are some ways to bring the holiday light to your home celebrations.
Looking for activities to keep your kids busy and entertained while they’re home? Need decorations for your sukkah? Put the two together for lifelong keepsakes from this strange time.
Finally! A holiday that seems perfect for social distancing. With outdoor seating—under the stars with plenty of fresh air—Sukkot offers a semblance of normalcy during a crazy year.
Ringing in the Jewish new year at a smaller scale? During these stressful times, there’s one thing you can take off your plate: cooking. Support a local restaurant by ordering takeout or delivery.
A pandemic, protests, politics—5781 isn’t starting off on the right foot… Here are some ways to make it sweet and just a little smoother despite the crazy circumstances
The road to women’s right to vote was long and bumpy, but throughout the country, it included suffrage cookbooks, which were put together to raise money and consciousness about the cause.
With most families sheltering in place, Passover is going to look a little different this year. Here’s how to get kids involved and make it feel festive after several weeks at home.
Who needs poppy seed when you can have raspberry-marzipan or halva and black sesame hamantshen? Just in time for Purim: hamantashen inspiration from some of Tel Aviv’s favorite bakeries.