• Holiday
    • Rosh Hashanah "May you be inscribed for a good year!" "L'shanah tovah tikatevu" The meals of Rosh Hashanah and those before and after the fast of Yom Kippur are times for feasting. There are many culinary customs associated with the High Holy Days, one of the oldest and most widespread traditions is eating sweet foods, particularly honey to symbolize a universal hope that our lives will be sweet in the coming year.
      • Challahs "Yom Tov" Round Challah with Raisins. Two beautiful loaves of bread are customary at almost every Jewish Holiday meal. For Rosh Hashanah the challah is formed into a round shape instead of oblong braids. The roundness symbolizes a universal wish for a well rounded, full and wholesome year. And the round loaves often spiral upward in the center to show that we want our prayers to ascend to heaven.
      • Hors d'oeuvres
      • Smoked Fish & Appetizers
      • First Courses
      • Entrees & Accompaniments
      • Desserts The Prophet Nehemiah is said to have introduced the custom of eating sweets on Rosh Hashanah.