This delicious snack will help get your kids ready to celebrate a sweet New Year!
In this week’s Parsha, Ki Tavo, we are given the text that the person bringing bikkurim, the first fruit, must recite. Read this recitation in Chapter 26 verses 3-10 and you will notice that it is a short history lesson. Why is this moment of offering first fruits, of all times, an appropriate time to be recounting history: how we got to Eretz Canaan and what we’ve been through as a people?
Who says pomegranates are just for eating? One of these days I hope to become a certified mixologist. Still, I’m pretty good with putting together delicious cocktails. Here’s one that’s sure to please your adult crowd on Rosh HaShanah (and all year round)!
This simple craft will have your Rosh HaShana table all abuzz. A fast craft using Fimo or play dough turns an ordinary honey jar into something bee-utiful.
In this week’s parsha, Parshat Shoftim, we learn that during a war, it is prohibited to destroy any of the city’s fruit-bearing trees. Included in this commandment is the famous expression (Deut. 20:19) “Ki haadam etz hasadeh,” sometimes translated as “for the tree of the field is man’s life.”
At the end of this week’s parsha, we have a very intriguing mitzvah referred to as “eglah arufah,” a term which means “baby calf who is killed at the back of its neck.”
We’ve paired up with NoMoo Cookie Company for our newest giveaway. And it’s delicious! One lucky winner will get two boxes of NoMoo Cookies.
Congratulations to Dale Bodenstein and Nomi Magence, our winners from the Koren Children’s and Youth Siddurim giveaway!