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I am familiar with a Passover seder, but what is a Tu BiShvat seder?
Tu BiShvat (Hebrew for the 15th day of the Hebrew month of Shvat) is the new year of the trees.
Chicken Fesenjan with Walnuts and Pomegranate Syrup
This very famous Persian dish is considered a festive dish served for important occasions.
Lemon Ricotta Pancakes
This updated version of classic kaese latkes was created in deference to the heroine Judith, who saved the Jews from annihilation by feeding salty cheese and wine to General Holofernes.
Although not mentioned in Deuteronomy, almonds also figure prominently in Tu BiShvat celebrations, as they are the first tree to flower in Israel at that time of year.
Fresh Figs with Goat Cheese and Honey
Try this delicious fresh figs recipe--a delicious treat with goat cheese and honey that your whole family is sure to enjoy!
Deluxe Noodle Kugel
Rich, creamy, and utterly delicious, the recipe for this "killer kugel" once ran in The New York Times to massive reader feedback.
Mediterranean Cheese Torta
Eating dairy foods instead of meat to celebrate the holiday is the most prevalent Shavuot food association. Here are all the flavors of the Mediterranean in one layered dish!
At Tu BiShvat, Digging for Spiritual Growth
While my neighbors were putting their Christmas trees to the curb, in what seems like a ritual of replacement, I was preparing to plant for Tu BiShvat.
Those Who Plant Will Reap: A Tu BiShvat Lesson
Tu BiShvat is a reminder that we spend our lives planting seeds. Time and effort are needed for our efforts to bear fruit. Wait patiently. One day, like the seed, we will be blessed.
The 49-day period that begins on the second night of Passover and ends on Shavuot.