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Next week we’ll be celebrating Thanksgivukkah, or Thanksgiving + Hanukkah. It’s when the first full day of Hanukkah falls on Turkey Day. The last time this happened was in 1888, and it won’t happen again for many moons (79,000 years to be exact). Make your Thanksgivukkah table extra special with an array of healthy, Hanukkah fare combined with traditional Thanksgiving ingredients.
To keep with traditional kosher laws, all recipes selected can be eaten as part of a meat (or fleish) meal. None of the recipes contain any dairy foods like milk, yogurt, butter or cheese—even dessert!
- Dana’s Butternut Squash Soup
- Spinach Salad with Dried Cranberries, Walnuts, and Pomegranate
- Sweet Potato Chips with Black Olive Tapenade
- Turkey Roulade with Apple Cider Gravy
- Turkey with Mushroom Medley
- Beef and Roasted Vegetable Stew
- Sweet and Sour Brisket
- Beer, Ginger, and Garlic Braised Brisket
- Garlic Chicken and Potatoes
- Chicken with a Lemon Herb Sauce
- Crispy Two Potato Cake (above)
- Potato Latkes
- Homemade Applesauce
- Roasted Radishes and Carrots
- Couscous with Dried Dates
- Green Beans with Apple Cider
- Garlic Spiked Broccoli with Cranberries
- Jewel Roasted Vegetables
Toby Amidor, MS, RD, CDN, is a registered dietitian and consultant who specializes in food safety and culinary nutrition. See Toby’s full bio »
This spring holiday is filled with more than just matzo. From traditional dishes to symbolic foods, the Passover feast is filled with a wide variety of good-for-you nutrients.