Printable Activity Pages for Kids
Everyone has a little trouble focusing sometimes.
Keep little hands/minds engaged with activity pages created for kids of all abilities and appropriate for all types of observance. Use at home, in the car, on an airplane or during services. Share it. Print it. Pass it on!
Check out whats inside:
High Holy Days Opportunities for Families from Kesher
Download and print our Shabbat @Home Guide, designed to enrich your family's experience of Jewish life, including the celebration of Shabbat.
Throughout the ages, Shabbat (the Jewish Sabbath) has been celebrated in countless ways. This guide includes many traditions and customs but you won’t nd the words “should” or “ought to” in these pages. We hope you’ll experiment with practices that help your family create a joyful and meaningful Shabbat. The Jewish community as a whole is enriched by diversity, creativity and pluralism. We believe that there is no one “right” way to celebrate Shabbat or to be Jewish
Kids fidget. Adults fidget. Everyone has a little trouble focusing sometimes. Several years ago, when Hanukkah fell on Shabbat, we created these printable activity pages to help keep little hands engaged with Hanukkah @Shul.
Don't let the title fool you - It can be used in your home, in the car and everywhere in between.
Our @Home guides are designed to enrich your family's experience of the holidays. They empower parents with stories, rituals, "how to" information, traditions, projects, activities, values, resources and more.
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Created in partnership with The J. these printable activity pages were originally available in the newspaper. Adjusted for printing at home, we hope these activities help you introduce your kids to the story, concepts and traditions of Purim.
*These activities have not been updated. Please disregard the old dates.
Sukkot celebrates the harvest in Israel and is called Z’man Simchataynu, Season of our Joy. A sukkah (a booth or temporary structure) is a symbol of joy because it reminds us of our freedom. The Israelites lived in booths while wandering from slavery in Egypt to freedom in the Promised Land. On Sukkot we greet each other with “Chag Sameach” – “Happy Holiday”.