Friday, March 30, 2012

Your Pesach Kit

Why is this week's blog different from all other weeks?


Because this year I am happy to announce the all-new completely-revised and updated and totally awesome Art of Amazement Haggada and Passover Kit.

If you saw this last year or any previous years, there is no comparison.

There are two options:

1. The Art of Amazement Haggada - Leader's Edition


Finally, a truly revolutionary Passover Haggada that will give your family and guests a fresh, connected, inspiring connection to the Seder!

If you are leading a Seder, use this in conjunction with any other Haggadas. It is designed to work regardless of which haggadas the others are using.

How is the Art of Amazement Haggada different?
1. Simple
2. We added transliterations and translations of all the stuff you want to say in Hebrew
3. We cut out the boring stuff.

How is the Leader's Edition different?
1. Peppered with questions to throw out, like a Teacher's Edition of a textbook
2. An incredibly detailed script based on the classic MIdrash that will turn you into an amazing storyteller and keep everyone spellbound
3. A list of 8 tips and tricks to keep everyone of all ages engaged

Click here to download a sample of the leader's edition.
Click here to get the full leader's edition.


2. The 2012 JSL Passover Kit

Full kit includes:
Leader’s Haggada, General Haggada, Pesach Supplement, Pesach Charades, Pesach Cards, Pesach Bingo, Article on “Jews and Food”, Coloring Page

Click here to get the full 2012 Passover Kit.

Finally, if you're looking for the easiest way to get matzah, plague-kits, Pesach treats, Pesach books, etc., we've selected the best for you here:

http://bestjewishkidsbooks.com

There is a chance that the Pesach rush next week will prevent me from sending another message then. In case you don't hear from me, here's wishing you and yours a happy and meaningful Passover.

In the meantime,

Shabbat Shalom.


1 comment:

Micha Berger said...

FWIW, I think Ha Lachma Anya belongs in Act I, as an explanation of Yachatz. Thus, Act I revolves around reenacting the servitude of Egypt. Act II then opens with scripted questions and revolves around answering them.