Passover has so many rituals and customs to explore each year - here are some of our favorites from past years on the JWI blog. Good thing there are two seders!
By Erin McMullen
I was reminded during these Seders how community building is a key component of repairing our world. I observed how a group of strangers and friends can collectively share a deep commitment to making this world a more socially just and equitable place. [The Seder was] a chance to pause, brainstorm, and envision ways that we can create a better and safer world for everyone with the guidance of Jewish texts and each other.
You say you’ve been intending to look for a Haggadah that will “speak” to you and your Seder guests? We have a last-minute suggestion.
Sensing that “there was more to feel than I’d felt, more to understand than I knew,” Abigail Pogrebin, journalist, author and casual Jew, dove into the Jewish holiday calendar to explore what it means to live a fully Jewish life.
The Passover table is a blank slate, with opportunities to create a look that is both lovely and personal.
The creators of Rebecca and Rose, an attractive new Jewish lifestyle blog, share their tips for involving children in the Seder.
From matzo to snacks, gluten-free kosher for Passover products are increasingly available - and palatable.
There’s nothing stale about these insights and ideas that Jewish leaders take a contemporary spin on the core Passover story. The Seder is full of fresh insights and many great ideas with contemporary resonance that you and your family can explore.