The beauty of challah baking is that it has so much symbolism, so much meaning and significance, yet is also so simple – hands on, physical, made from just a few ingredients.
There are latkes made of potatoes, sweet potatoes, zucchini, butternut squash, apples, but have you ever had latkes made of spaghetti squash? This year Jessica challenged herself to make them.
This Chanukah, support small foodie-focused businesses owned by Jewish women. Judith rounded up eight gifts that are sure to be a hit with food-loving family and friends.
Air fryers are all the rage now. Whether you got one on Black Friday or have had one for a while, Chanukah is a great time to pull it out.
With so many new cookbooks released this year by Jewish authors, there’s something for every foodie on your list. In fact, there’s a good chance it’ll be hard to choose…
Instead of overloading on the tryptophan before the big day, turn this year’s Friendsgiving into a big challah-baking party with lots of Thanksgiving inspo (think cranberry-stuffed challah).
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.
A new year is a great time to consider Jewish values and how we can incorporate them into our lives. This includes choosing more plant-based options that are better for our planet and bodies.
We’re used to putting honey on apples and challah and in cakes, but honey can also make its way onto our tables in the form of mead, a Viking drink experiencing a revival.
On Rosh Hashanah, Sephardic Jews hold a seder in which they eat symbolic foods and say blessings over them made up of puns on each food’s name. One of these is leeks.