Though there’s a seat for you at our virtual first night seder table, we want to empower you to create and feel comfortable leading your own seder at home. Follow the links below to familiarize yourself with some seder basics, find inspiration for engaging discussions with virtual guests, and try out some new delicious kosher-for-Passover recipes.

The Basics

Seder outline

What you’ll need at your table

Haggadah Options

  • Open source, create-your-own.
  • Koren Sacks Haggadah: Traditional, full text. Not transliterated. Great commentary, instructions, and essays.
  • A Different Night: Full traditional seder, but with large amounts of art and commentaries, and discussion starters, all in a user-friendly format that makes it easy to customize your seder. 
  • New American Haggadah: Beautiful design and commentary from Jeffrey Goldberg, Rebecca Newberger Goldstein, Lemony Snicket, and Nathaniel Deutsch.
  • A Night to Remember: The Haggadah of Contemporary Voices: A full traditional Haggadah with a contemporary and Israeli accent. Commentaries from scholars and rabbis, mostly late 20th century, but also from novelists, poets, political leaders, and others. 
  • Asufa Haggadah: Standard Haggadah text adorned by the creative work of over 40 Israeli artists. They follow only two rules: Each artist creates only a single page. The artists must use the standard Haggadah text.
  • Unbound: An interactive series of 12 tactile cards with the full text of the Passover seder in Hebrew and in English, designed with visuals that illustrate old and new interpretations of the text.
  • Tablet Magazine’s Passover Haggadah: Full seder text including Hebrew, English, and a newly developed transliteration alongside contemporary questions, illustrations, and meditations on freedom community, destiny, and other topics.

Upcoming Classes

Seder Says – March 16

Jewish Flavor: Passover Prep – March 17 (Download the recipes)

Liberated: A Passover Seder – March 27

Let My People Flow: A Passover Yoga Class – March 31