Have some vegans joining your Thanksgiving meal or making a purely plant-based meal? Allie walks you through how to put together the ultimate feast and shares lots of recipe recommendations.
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.
As a child, Nani longed to bring her mother breakfast in bed on Mother’s Day. But it wasn’t her mother’s style. Less than a month before her death, she finally accepted.
There’s no reason this Jewish dish, perfectly hued for the season, shouldn’t be on your Thanksgiving table. Plus with Leah’s tweaks, including Middle Eastern spicing, nothing tastes more American.
Middle Eastern and Jewish ingredients augment the classic American Thanksgiving staple foods, for a meal that’s both kosher and offers plenty of filling options for your vegetarian/vegan guests.
Creamy kale, labneh and poached egg burek is a delicious tribute to all Israeli mothers—no matter that Israel replaced Mother’s Day with Family Day
Don’t have a brunch reservation for Mother’s Day yet? No need to scramble! Brunch at home is less stressful and more delicious. All it takes is a little bit of planning.
Trying to get your little ones to eat more vegetables? Diana likes to transform them into something her three-year-old son doesn’t recognize. The result: these homemade sweet potato nuggets.
As Russian Jews who moved to the US from Germany less than a decade ago, Thanksgiving was new to Annabel’s family. When they did adopt it, they added their own Russian Jewish twists.
An immigrant to the US, Leah loved Thanksgiving right away, but not so much apple pie. Even after finding a recipe she does like, she still keeps this Israeli-style apple crumb cake in the rotation.