Jewish High Holidays

The Jewish High Holidays include “Rosh Hashana” (The Jewish New Year) and “Yom Kippur” (Day of Atonement); by extension, this includes the ten days of repentance.
Usually goes on to include the following Sukkot Holiday (Festival of Tabernacles)
fun facts
On Rosh Hashana to eat sweet foods (apple slices dipped in honey, honey cakes, and sweet Hallah Bread ) in hopes of starting a sweet new year
It is commonly said that the pomegranate has 613 seeds, corresponding to the 613 mitzvah’s (good deeds) in the Torah

History of Jewish High Holidays

It may seem that these holidays just move around our calendar and are celebrated at different dates each year. This is because these holidays follow the Jewish Calendar, which is a Soli-Lunar Calendar
Each month begins with the birth of a new moon and lasts 29-30 days

Most holidays are celebrated by most jews with a feast shared with family and friends. More observant Jews will attend the unique synagogue prayers and services during this time

Toings For Jewish High Holidays