Raspberry Lemon Cloud Minis
Shavuot, the holiday that celebrates the giving of the Torah to the Jewish people on Mt.Sinai, begins tonight. It is customary to eat dairy foods. Here is a simple, delicious and calorie-friendly dessert that you can make in a flash. Enjoy and Chag Sameach!! The Recipe
Welcome to Summer Veggie Strudel
Just in time for Shavuot, also known as the Festival of Weeks, which celebrates the giving of the Torah on Mt. Sinai. It is traditional to eat dairy foods on Shavuot and this delicious savory dairy strudel is perfect to serve as part of the festive meal. It is light and pairs well with different types of salads. You can make this with basic pantry items and it pulls together very quickly. Enjoy this throughout the year, a real winner! Chag Sameach! The Recipe
Shavuot Cheesecake Parfaits with Crazy-Good Nut Topping
Shavuot is fast approaching (June 11, 2016) and it is customary to eat dairy foods. For those of you who love cheesecake, you eat this version with a spoon. Add my Crazy Good Nut Topping (listed below) and you will be in heaven! It is a rich, easy and absolutely delicious way to end your Shavuot feast. A little serving goes a long way. Chag Sameach, Have a Happy Shavuot. Enjoy!
Simply Simple Cheesecake Bars
On the holiday of Shavuot, also known as the “Festival of Weeks” and “Festival of the First Fruits”, it is customary to eat dairy foods. Here is the perfect cheesecake recipe that is so simple, you can make it even at the last minute. I use a food processor which is a great time-saver. It’s perfect for entertaining and everyone will want seconds! Chag Sameach! (Have a wonderful holiday!)
Read on for the Recipe
Mini Cheesecakes with Chocolate Topping
Here’s an easy dessert that can be served as is or with a delicious and quick chocolate topping. Great to make for guests, birthdays, holidays, “just because” or even for the summer holiday of Shavuot. It’s more figure friendly than the typical cheesecake and fun to eat as a “mini”.
Shavuot is an important Jewish holiday celebrating both the giving of the Torah at Mount Sinai and the first spring harvest. It will begin this week on Tuesday, June 3, 2014 in the evening, celebrated two days by Orthodox and Conservative Jews, and one day by Reform Jews. Shavuot means “weeks” in Hebrew, and refers to the seven week period between Passover and Shavuot. Read on for more about Shavuot