Merry Jew Year’s Eve-ukkah from ModernTribe!

We’ve partnered with Amy Kritzer of What Jew Wanna Eat and ModernTribe to celebrate the holiday season. Read on to hear what Amy has to say about this awesome collaboration.

OneTable is all about ending the week with intention — at a beautiful table with delicious food and good friends. As the founder of a food blog and owner of a cool online Jewish gifts website, I constantly thinking of how to make holidays and Shabbat even more special.

I teamed up with the nice folks at OneTable to not only help you end the week with intention, but also to help end the year with a thoughtful donation to this generous Shabbat start-up.

This year, Hanukkah starts on Christmas Eve and ends on New Year’s Day, a very rare occasion… not to mention Shabbat Hanukkah on December 30! Of course, this calls for celebration. Here at ModernTribe we’re calling it Merry Jew Year’s Eve-ukkah, and what better way to celebrate than through Shabbat? We came up with a whole line of MJYE items to jazz up your Shabbat festivities; we have everything from Let’s Get Lit shirts to MYJE aprons.

I wanted to partner with a worthy organization to donate some of the profits from the MJYE line. After all, tis the season to give back! I immediately thought of OneTable, as ModernTribe and OneTable share a love of helping hosts put their own personal stamp on Shabbat and all Jewish occasions.

Just as OneTable encourages their followers to create experiences that reflect their style of Judaism, my hope is that ModernTribe can provide the cool tools to make this happen in a stunning way. To beautify the mitzvah, as they say. Merry Jew Year’s Eve-ukkah to you! 10% of all proceeds benefit OneTable.

Shop the Merry Jew Year’s Eve-ukkah collection here!

Inspired? Click here to create a dinner or apply to become a host.

OneTable empowers people who don’t yet have a consistent Shabbat dinner practice to build one that feels authentic, sustainable, and valuable. The OneTable community is funded to support people (21-39ish), not in undergraduate studies, and without an existing weekly Shabbat practice, looking to find and share this powerful experience.

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