What days are the Jewish holidays?

Calendar of Jewish Holidays

Academic Year 2019-2020 Jewish Year 5780
Yom Kippur Tues-Wed Oct 8-9, 2019
Sukkot Sun-Sun, Oct. 13-20, 2019
Shemini Atzeret / Simchat Torah Mon-Tues, Oct. 21-22, 2019
Hanukkah Sun-Mon, Dec. 22-30, 2019

What are the Jewish holidays this month?

Jewish Holidays 2021-2026

2021 2022
Passover March 27 – April 4 April 15 – 22
Shavuot May 16 – 18 June 4 – 7
Rosh Hashanah Sept. 6 – 8 Sept. 25 – 27
Yom Kippur Sept. 15 – 16 Oct. 4 – 5

What is the meaning of Chabad?

Wisdom, Understanding, and Knowledge
Founded in 1775 by Rabbi Schneur Zalman of Liadi, the name “Chabad” (חב״ד‎) is an acronym formed from three Hebrew words—Chochmah, Binah, Da’at ( חכמה, בינה, דעת‎): “Wisdom, Understanding, and Knowledge”—which represent the intellectual underpinnings of the movement.

What can’t you do during Rosh Hashanah?

Rosh Hashanah is meant to be a day of rest, not labor. The Torah expressly forbids one to do any work on Rosh Hashanah, as well as other major Jewish holy days.

What are the Jewish High Holidays?

strictly,the holidays of Rosh Hashanah (“Jewish New Year”) and Yom Kippur (“Day of Atonement”);

  • by extension,the period of ten days including those holidays,known also as the Ten Days of Repentance ( Aseret Yemei Teshuvah ); or,
  • by a further extension,the entire 40-day penitential period in the Jewish year from Rosh Chodesh Elul to Yom Kippur,traditionally taken to represent the forty days Moses spent on
  • What are the Holy Days of Judaism?

    Major holy days in Judaism include Rosh Hashanah, the beginning of the New Year, and Yom Kippur, the Day of Atonement, ten days later. Five days after Yom Kippur, the Sukkot holiday is celebrated when many Jews build a small open-roofed structure to commemorate how the Jews lived while crossing the desert after the exodus from Egypt.

    What are the Jewish High Holy Days?

    The High Holidays or High Holy Days, in Judaism , more properly known as the Yamim Noraim (Hebrew: ימים נוראים‎ “Days of Awe”), may mean: strictly, the holidays of Rosh Hashanah (“Jewish New Year”) and Yom Kippur (“Day of Atonement”);