Search Results: rosh hashanah

6 results

The Rosh Hashanah Special!

Rosh Hashanah, or the Jewish New Year, is a day where we celebrate by becoming better people. Watch this special Shaboom! Rosh Hashanah episode to see how Gabi and Rafi teach the Plony family a thing or two about Teshuva, or being your best self. This episode is a great jumping off point for eating […]

What is Rosh Hashanah?

A basic primer on what Rosh Hashanah is, for everyone. This video explains what the holiday is about, how different communities celebrate it, what the special foods and traditions are, and the spiritual connection. A great intro for Jews and non-Jews alike – share with your curious coworker or family member. Written by Rabbi Mark […]

Rosh Hashanah Blessings Over Apples

The cast of Shaboom! visited a real life preschool class to teach kids about the Jewish tradition of blessing apples and honey for a sweet new year.  Learn how to say the Hebrew blessings for Rosh Hashanah with the Plonys in this short, adorable, sweet video.  Shana tova! Now, learn to sing Dip the Apples, […]

Rosh Hashanah: Shofar Callin’

By Reuben 'Prodezra' Formey

Shofar Callin’ connects the story Jews read on Rosh Hashanah, the Binding of Isaac, with the ritual blowing of the Shofar, or ram’s horn. What’s the connection? Find out how the Jewish New Year is WAY more than just a day to spend in synagogue, and how the call of the Shofar can be spiritually […]

Dip the Apple Song

A great Rosh Hashanah song for kids is “Dip the Apple in the Honey” – it’s easy to learn and really fun for children to sing while they celebrate the sweet Jewish New Year by dunking apples in honey. Join the cast of Shaboom! for a singalong your kids – and you – will love. […]

Really, Really Sorry: Learning Slicha (Episode 10)

Everyone in the Plony house has something to feel a little sorry about – whether it’s breaking something, borrowing something without asking or making wrong accusations. SHABOOM! Gabi and Rafael talk about SLICHA – or saying sorry. Apologies are more than just words in the Jewish tradition – they are ways of making things right. […]