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This year, Havurah's Tikkun Olam cluster collected Passover recipes from Havurah members, linked members together for seder meals, offered haggadah recommendations and seder readings, and provided links to Passover songs. You can access their resources in this one-page document or by scrolling below.


Reconstructing Judaism recommends the haggadah A Night of Questions: A Passover Haggadah and the #Black Lives Matter Passover  Supplement.

A Night of Questions: A Passover Haggadah by Joy Levitt and Michael Strassfeld is a flexible haggadah, presenting outlines for 1) a seder for adults and older children, 2) a seder for families with small children, 3) a seder for those who want to emphasize the universal aspects inherent in the story of Pesach, and 4) a seder that focuses on the role of women — past, present and future — in the story of the Exodus.

Another hagaddah for families that stands out is A Different Night: The Family Participation Hagaddah by Noam Zion.

Seder Readings

Havurah's Tikkun Olam cluster collected seder readings with a social justice theme.

Recipe Collection

As part of the 2022 Passover celebration, the Tikkun Olam cluster put out a call for Passover recipes—and the Havurah community responded! The cluster collected old family favorites, new variations on an old theme, and other meaningful recipes for the season, which can enliven your seder meals for years to come. Download the recipe book here


Click here to hear many beautiful Passover songs from Cantor Barbara Slader's CD.

Other Resources

  • Havurah member Adele Thompson created something just for kids: A Passover Message Only for Kids: What You Can Do This Passover. You can share this resource with your kids (however you define that) and let them have fun with it. 
  • Reconstructing Judaism offers many Passover ideas in this Virtual Passover Box.
  • For ideas about creating engaging seders, click here. For ideas about incorporating younger children into seders, click here.
  • Along with the four cups, four children, and four questions, we have four ancient names for the holiday of Pesach. Each of these names reveals a different aspect or origin of our multi-leveled holiday.  Learn  more here.
  • Read here about the popular tradition of incorporating an orange on the seder plate, which Deborah Eisenbach-Budner and her colleagues initiated many years ago.
Wed, November 30 2022 6 Kislev 5783