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Since 1970, the United States has celebrated Earth Day every April. By contrast, ancient Jewish celebrations throughout the year remind us of our responsibility to safeguard the fragile planet God has entrusted to our care. Almost all of our Jewish observances reflect environmental concerns.
Whether you’re celebrating Shavuot with dairy-based foods, making a meal for National Cheese Lovers Day on January 20, or just want to whip up a Jewish dish that features your favorite food, these recipes have got you covered.
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.
Try this delicious fresh figs recipe--a delicious treat with goat cheese and honey that your whole family is sure to enjoy!
Rich, creamy, and utterly delicious, the recipe for this "killer kugel" once ran in The New York Times to massive reader feedback.
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!
This non-collapsing soufflé is perfect to make with younger children with short attention spans.