Jews around the world mark the end of the fast in different ways—and no, they don’t all involve bagels and lox. Susan takes us on a brief tour of non-Ashkenazic traditions.
By the end of the Jewish month of Tishrei, a lot of us feel beyond stuffed. Here’s how to incorporate a little more minimalism and a lot more enjoyment into High Holiday meals.
Bagels and lox were a big part of Nava’s childhood, but when she went vegan, out went the lox. Luckily, she came up with a vegan lox that’s easy to make at home.
Inspired by a Restaurant Week menu, Heather decided to mix up a Jewish favorite—literally. The result is a Yom Kippur break-fast game changer: a cream-cheese-and-salmon dip served with bagel chips.
Avoid the “hangries” with a meal that satisfies everyone who spent the day fasting. Whether a sweet tooth or decidedly on Team Savory, breakfast, served at dinnertime, offers options for everyone.
With life more complicated these days, it’s no surprise that Yom Kippur, too, is no longer what it used to be. Rachel explores some of the different ways that people mark the Day of Atonement.
Visit a Sephardic home for break-fast, and you’ll probably find guests easing slowly out of the fast with a sweet drink followed by a rich meal and an abundant dessert selection—no bagels!
Following a Celiac-disease diagnosis for both her daughter and herself, Lori came up with a new break-fast tradition to replace her favorite post-fast everything bagel with lox. It’s just as delicious.
Yom Kippur break-fast meals can be so boring. Annabel came up with five killer bagel combos that will make your regular cream cheese and lox envious. They’re sweet, savory and everything in between.
It’s not what you’re used to piling on a bagel at the Yom Kippur break-fast, but gravlax is way cheaper, easy to make at home and equally perfect for the holidays.