As Jews, we’re used to big, food-filled gatherings. Turn one of your upcoming Shabbat meals into Friendsgiving, and use it to test out your holiday favorites or give new dishes a spin.
When the weather is warm, consider taking your Shabbat meal off the table and bringing it down to earth—literally. Judith shares a guide on how to pack a Shabbat picnic.
It’s a dumpling party—grab your friends, and start filling and folding! With a variety of fillings (meat and vegetarian), there’s something for everyone. And the workload is lightened when everyone helps.
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.
Influenced by the Jewish value of hachnasat orchim (welcoming guests), Atara and Alexandra came together to create The Wandering, a series of plant-based and seasonally inspired meals and gatherings.
Need some guidance for baking your own challot for Rosh Hashanah? Follow along with Emily’s videos from the #ChashtagChallah challah bake-along. Before you know it, you’ll be baking challah every week!
OneTable brings together urban professionals in their 20s and 30s around the country, helping them organize a Shabbat dinner that works for them—whether they have a full-sized table and china or not.
With a toddler and a baby at home, Diana and her family have come up with ten modern ways to celebrate Shabbat that work for even the youngest members of the household.
Shabbat is all about family, friends and food. But how about adopting some practices to make your Shabbat more sustainable and friendly to animals, workers and the environment, too? We have eight tips here.
Mention Nicole Goldstein’s name in some DC circles, and you’re likely to hear about her elaborate, multi-course, themed Friday night dinners for 12 to 20 people. Now, how do we get on the invite list?