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Rosh Hashanah

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Rosh Hashanah: (lit. “head of the year”); the solemn New Year holiday, falling on 1 and 2 Tishrei, and beginning the ten Days of Repentance.
Honey Mustard ½ cup honey (spray the measuring cup with nonstick spray before measuring the honey; it will slide right out!) ⅓ cup Dijon mustard 3 Tbsp mayo Chicken 1 large yellow onion, halved and thinly sliced 1-2 green apples, peeled, cored, and thinly...
This has Rosh Hashanah written all over it. I mean, brisket, pomegranate, and apples in one dish. It’s basically the grand-slam meat for the High Holidays. Although pomegranate is the star of this dish, it’s really the hard apple cider (which is alcoholic...
Ingredients 1 bunch rainbow carrots 2 tbsp oil 6-8 sprigs dill ½ cup chicken stock ½ cup dry white wine ½ lemon 1 tsp silan (date honey, can sub with regular honey) Pinch of salt Directions Wash and dry the carrots well. Heat the oil in a wide skillet and...
A Rosh Hashanah Tradition
Some people have the tradition to eat leeks on Rosh Hashanah. If you haven’t explored this delicious allium beyond the typical potato-leek soup, you’re missing out. They are delicious in so many ways! Give these braised leeks a try—they end up soft and st...
Ingredients 3-4 lb. first or second cut brisket (top of the rib roast is a cheaper alternative that works well too) Kosher salt Black pepper Oil 2 onions 2 carrots 3 ribs celery 4 cloves garlic, crushed 1 tbsp tamarind paste 2 tbsp honey or brown sugar 1 ...
Ingredients ¾ cup sugar 1 cup margarine/butter or ¾ cup oil 1 egg 1 tsp. vanilla extract ¼ cup honey 2 ¾ cups flour 1 tsp. cardamom ½ tsp. ground ginger ¼ tsp. baking soda 1 tsp. kosher salt Zest of 2 oranges Directions Cream sugar, margarine (or butter o...
Ingredients 4 ½ – 5 pounds second-cut brisket 2 tablespoons coconut oil, divided 1 tablespoon coconut flour (can be substituted with almond flour) 4 teaspoons paprika 4 teaspoons garlic powder 1 tablespoon onion powder ½ teaspoon salt ½ teaspoon black pep...
It’s traditional to use round challahs for Rosh Hashanah, to represent the cycle of life. It’s also customary to eat sweet foods at this time, to symbolize our desire for a sweet year ahead, hence the sweet cinnamon-sugar topping. The thing to be aware of...
A good (and substantially cheaper) substitute for first-cut brisket is a cut often labeled "top of the rib roast." It should look similar to a first-cut brisket (flat and thin) and if you're unsure, check with your butcher, since many butchers label cuts ...
This salad is perfect for Rosh Hashanah (or any other time). It is light and refreshing with a delightful crunch from the apples and snap peas. Since it’ s traditional to avoid nuts on Rosh Hashanah, you can use sunflower seeds instead. At other times, th...
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