Tuesday, December 18, 2007

Silver and White Jordan Almonds

Jordan almonds, are also known as sugared almonds, it a type of confectionery consisting of almond nuts covered with a sugar coating. Jordan almonds come in many colors, For wedding favors the most popular color is white Jordan almonds and some prefer to have Silver Jordan Almonds. for baby showers blue and ping Jordan almonds are very common.

Thursday, December 06, 2007

Hanukkah Gifts

As we go into the final stretch of Chanukah, make sure you take care of all the important people you have to and get the Hanukkah Gifts. They are waiting for try this selection of Hanukkah gift baskets or Hanukkah chocolate gelt and you are guaranteed that everyone will be happy and satisfied, because you found the right place for all your chanukah gifts happy chanukah to you and your family

Tuesday, November 27, 2007

Nut Free Chanukah Gelt

Oh Nuts has Hanukkah candy that are just right for everyone on my list. They look so good I bought some to serve as dessert during the holiday. I can’t wait to taste the Belgian chocolate Gelt The Happy Hanukkah box is filled with chocolate candy and nuts and the gourmet hand- made lollipops will delight children of all ages. These treats are a full step-up from the chocolate coins I used to give for Nut Free Hanukkah gelt.

Thursday, November 08, 2007

Tips for small-business Hanukkah Success

Sleigh bells ring - are you listening? If you run a business, you should be. Chanukah can be an important time of year for all small companies, and you want to make the most of this busy and stressful time. If you're in retail, a good portion of your entire annual sales can depend on how you do the next weeks. But in every industry, the Hanukkah and Christmas present unique challenges and opportunities. So it's time for Rhonda's 2008 Holiday Survival Guide. This year, I'm offering "Nine Tips for Holiday Success" - hints for making it through the holiday season with your money, your business and your sanity (mostly) intact:
1. Party on! Holiday parties present a great opportunity to network, meeting potential new clients or referral sources for the new year. If you need to build your business (and who doesn't?) attend as many parties as you can and bring your business cards. Just don't drink too much eggnog.
2. Send holiday cards. Sending a holiday card is a relatively easy and inexpensive way to remind someone about your business. In my company, we send out hundreds of holiday cards to people we do business with throughout the year. We order cards with our company name imprinted in the card and on the envelope to reduce work, and we keep our holiday list up-to-date throughout the year.
3. Give gifts. The Hanukkah and Christmas gifts are a great time to remember and thank those who help your business thrive. One of the nicest ways to show you appreciate what they've done is with a modestly priced gift. It doesn't have to be elaborate; in my company, we send chocolates. Don't forget those who help you every day; many businesses give holiday bonuses to employees as well.
4. Create holiday specials. Aren't those Chanukah gift baskets you see enticing? You can create them for your business too. If you sell products, you can use kosher gift baskets to wrap a number of items together. If yours is a service business, consider adding related physical products to make the gift more tangible. For instance, bundle a gift certificate for a drycleaners with a lint brush or fancy hangers; a dog groomer can bundle a gift certificate for a grooming with pet toys.
5. Offer hanukkah gifts certificates. Do you sell gift certificates? Why don't you? Even if you're in the carpet cleaning business, someone might purchase a rug cleaning as a gift for a friend or family member. If this is your slow season, one way to increase cash flow now is to offer customers gift certificates at a discount; regular customers can buy them to use later, providing you with an infusion of cash.
6. Build your cash reserves. The Hanukkah and Christmas represent one of two extremes for many businesses: either it's the busiest time of year or the slowest. If you get a significant amount of your income now (or you're having a particularly good year), give yourself a gift and put money in a reserve account. You'll appreciate having that money come spring or summer when business is slower.
7. Treat employees well. Of course you need to treat employees well year round, but remember, the Hanukkah and Christmas are stressful on all the people you work with, not just you. In addition to the extra pressures at work, they're also dealing with additional family and money demands at home. So be particularly patient and give plenty of recognition for jobs well done.
8. Recognize Hanukkah and Christmas other than Christmas. Make certain you are sensitive to a broad spectrum of customers. Remember the Jewish holiday of Hanukkah . You'll increase both sales and good will by recognizing a diversity of Hanukkah and Christmas.
9. Finally, keep your priorities straight. No matter how busy you are, don't get totally distracted by work. Remember the things that are really important: family, friends, community, faith. Spend time with those you truly care for and give to those who are less fortunate. Remember, January is just around the corner! Happy Hanukkah and Christmas.

taken from http://www.hartfordbusiness.com

Wednesday, October 17, 2007

Hanukkah - Chanukah is almost here

The fall is almost over and the winter is knocking on the door, the cold weather and the short days get some people depressed however if you get to think of it you see that the holidays are in the air the happy times of Hanukkah is here so its time to start shopping for some Hanukkah Gifts. I love the Chanukah Chocolate and Candy Baskets Yummy Yummy so your mood starts changing and suddenly you are in a joeys mood with all the Sweet memories of your childhood and NOW its time to return the favor to you children and give them a Hanukkah Gift Baskets and yes its kosher just like kippot are :) and we did not yet start with the Purim Baskets.

Sunday, September 23, 2007

Jordan almonds for weddings

Yes Jordan Almonds are the nuts and candy that you see at wedding also called wedding almonds or sugared almonds at Italian weddings they give it out Five almonds to signify the five wishes for the bride and groom: health, wealth, happiness, fertility, and longevity. the almonds decorate each place setting as favors, tucked into pretty boxes or organza bags that are sometimes personalized with the couple's names and wedding date. At most weddings the first choice would be white Jordan almonds however at some wedding you can see green Jordan almonds or red Jourdan almond even silver Jordan almonds.

Friday, August 17, 2007

Rosh hashanah Holiday is Coming

So lets get ready for rosh hashanah by wishing our Friends a Shana Tova and a happy new year some honey and apple will be nice to get having a sweet year is our goal. When you come in the shul make sure to put on your kippah and join all the other people wearing kippot any color will do but i think white satin kippot are the nicest for yom kipur, and green satin yarmulkes are nice for succot so what ever you do just pray to hashem for a good year

Tuesday, July 17, 2007

Jordan Almonds Rock

Jordan Almonds can make a great wedding favors you can wrap a cluster in tulle tied with a color ribbon, then pack a few in boxes made of sugar or straw, paper, metal, or plastic, you can stuff some in any decorative bags, or pour a handful into champagne glasses or glass bowls. or Attach a little card with a note explaining the almonds' meaning so guests know they're not just an intermezzo between the salad and the entree. How to? you also can Consider using the Jordan Almonds poem.
Try using Blue Jordan Almonds or Pink Jordan Almonds or Any color Jordan Almonds
it will also go great with the kippot and yarmulkes especially it Will go good with satin kippot and satin yarmulkes

Monday, May 28, 2007

Jericho fans unite and go nuts

A lot of discussion was going on at online message boards and radio shows, where fans banded together with a single purpse: Why not send a lot of nuts to CBS officials in New York to protest the cancellation? The idea came from a reference in the final episode to a historic moment during World War II, when U.S. Gen. Anthony McAuliffe said "Nuts" in response to Germans demanding that Americans surrender.

Imagine if the actor would wear a kippah in the final episode and everyone would want to sent kippot to CBS hoe much fun would that be for the kippah manufacture?

Thursday, May 10, 2007


The sources for wearing a kippah can be found in the Talmud. In tractate Shabbat it states you should Cover your head in order that the fear of heaven may be on you. As well, in tractate Kiddushin it states Rabbi Honah ben Joshua never walked 4 cubits with his head uncovered. He explained: Because the Divine Presence is always over me. The obligation of wearing a yarmulke, halakhic experts agree that it is a custom. The prevailing view among Rabbinical authorities is that this custom has taken on a force of law because it is an act of Kiddush Ha-Shem, "Sanctifying the Holy Name". From a strictly talmudic point of view, however, the only moment when a Jewish man is required to cover his head is during prayer (Mishne Torah, Ahavah, Hilkhot Tefilah 5:5).
Even this interpretation is in question; as recently as the 1600 huderds , scholar David Haley of Ostrog, Russia, suggested that all Jews should never uncover their heads in order to help distinguish them from Christians- especially while they are at prayer.
A Hasidic/Kabbalist tradition states that the kippah reflects several ideas: one is that Ha-Shem covers us with His Divine Palm; indeed, the Hebrew word kaf means either "cloud" or "palm of the hand". The Hebrew letter kav is the first letter of the word kippah.
Reasons given for wearing a kippah today include:
recognition that God is "above" humankind;
"identification" with the Jewish people;
demonstration of the "ministry" of all Jews.

Sunday, April 29, 2007

Washington is the city with major power. At a glance, its C-SPAN–ready inhabitants may all look alike, but over time you learn to distinguish the import of the differences that Washingtonians allow themselves. If you see a gaggle of people smoking outside a formal dress event, for instance, you're likely looking at Republicans. Men with close-clipped beards tend to be Democrats who work at nonprofits, or Arab diplomats, And then there are the kippahs (well, kippot, to use the Hebrew plural, or yarmulkes, to use the Yiddish).
Of all the rifts in Washington, the great kippah divide has stirred up the most controversy of late. That, of course, is not what anyone is calling the most recent round of controversy over the American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC), which has been charged by academics, liberal journalists, and bloggers with having an undue influence on U.S. policies in the Middle East. : an intra-Jewish community divide over religious practices, concern for Israel, and political affiliation during an era of resurgent liberalism and new Democratic Party strength.

Friday, April 13, 2007

Jewlicious attendees represent the spectrum of Jewish faith

The friends blogged about many topics relating to Judaism positive manner that appealed to young Jews. Rabbi Bookstein "wanted some of that," Abitbol said. So the bloggers and Rabbi Bookstein joined forces in 2005 and created a brand aimed at Jews between the ages of 18 and 26. But the Booksteins are both quick to point out that they didn't do this all alone. A planning committee of 19 students from 11 different colleges and numerous others put in hours of work to pack the weekend full of activities. In addition to funding from local philanthropists Deanna and Allen Alevy, Barbara and Ray Alpert, the Breslauer-Soref Foundation, and Brian and Sarah Chisick, two-dozen sponsors and partners also contributed to the weekend, including StandWithUs, Heeb Magazine, Birthright Israel, American Apparel and Trader Joe's. This financial support made it possible to keep the cost of attendance low. Students paid for the entire weekend, which included all meals, activities, concerts and lodging, if they chose to camp out in the separate men's and women's sleeping quarters. Although the festival aspires to be an that draws students from across the country, a more immediate goal for the organizers is to take their model and offer it to other regions. Lots of people know about us, Abitbol said. "They are aware of what we are doing out here, but they can't come. We want to replicate this festival in places like northern Florida, Boston and other areas without a cohesive infrastructure for young people.

Jewlicious attendees represent the spectrum of Jewish faith. Young women from more liberal streams walked around in shoulder-baring tank tops, while many men covered their heads with kippot. Here people are comfortable "wearing their Jewish identity on the outside," said Rachel Bookstein, director of the Long Beach Hillel and program coordinator for the Jewlicious festivals.

Monday, March 26, 2007

Kippot, Personalized kippot, Yarmulkes, Kippahs, Judaica Items

Kippot, Personalized kippot, Yarmulkes, Kippahs, Judaica Items

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The best place to get your Kipot, imprint Yarmulkes, Kippahs, Skullcaps, kippah,bulk kippot, Benchers, Zemiros, Ketubos, Taleisem and more. the service is great

Thursday, March 08, 2007

Yes kippah Yes Yamaka for weddings

Yes its all about Purim that just past over us we got so many Good Gifts and nut baskets and we had so many wine to drink i had to hold my kippah as all the other geust had the yarlmukhs on the Head yarmulkes for weddings and bar mitzvah all the dancing was so funny we had a blast so its time to start looking in to getting ready for the next big day pasach yes it the time to clean all the rooms in the house to make it so beautiful so i hope to see you back here the day will come so let go on with the good things

Monday, February 19, 2007

Kippot yarmulkes Company

He was truly the king of kippot, the man of skullcaps, the and the benefactor of beanies. As the fading sign in front of the factory boasted, the business, the A-1 Skull Cap Kippot Company, possessed or produced the largest stock of skullcaps in America, if not the Western Hemisphere. Fashions, rituals, religions and cultures jostled for attention in the brick walls of his factory shadowed by the Bridge. Records showed that matt could have given 1 free kippah to every Jewish male in the US, if he had the inclination to such philanthropy. But the A-1 Skullcap kippot Company was a business, not a charity, and was powered by a crack squad of tailors, who could stitch, sew the logos of any professional sports team, or any personalized gear. All Juan or Carlos needed was twenty-four hours a picture on yarmulkes, and they could replicate any image in painstaking detail. As for those who wanted their caps without design, matt had leather kippot in every color and any size. He had knit srugot, hearty and rich in color as an Israeli bar, kippot from Buchara, Yemen, Uganda, in faux fur, and camouflage. For the amateur, he palmed off unwieldy felt ones that accumulated lint and could not fit on the head at any angle, and for the pampered elementary school students dressed by their mothers, he had a set to match any their outfits.

Sunday, January 21, 2007

Hold on to your kippot

The cold weather is a big factor now so bundle up and hold on to your kippot s it should not fly away from you head. The kippah is also a good this to keep your head from getting cold. So whatever you and if you go out on the street be sure to remember to hold on to the most impotent thing on you head yes the Yarmulkes it is so nice to see it on the head of all the Jewish boys.

Sunday, January 07, 2007

kippot and yarmulkes in africa

With a kippah on his head He boasts the 1 Jewish community with kippot in Ghana. The community led by the Alex Armah, . Alex is the respected spiritual leader, elected into the position by the community this past July. he has tried to get to Israel, but Ghana has no Israeli embassy and the other embassy has denied him a visa four times. It is his dream to go to Israel and become a rabbi, this way he can learn more about Judaism kippot and Yarmulkes and teach the village.”
For now, though, he teaches the village what he knows. A community of about eighty people coming from a few families, the Jews of Sefwi Wiawso, gather in the synagogue, Tefreth Israel, for all important religious occasions. The synagogue is comfortable, and with a little extra room, I was given the opportunity to join the community for the High Holy Days. How could I say “no” to a once-in-a-lifetime chance: to celebrate Holy Days in Africa.
he makes the trip twice: once for Rosh Hashanah, once for Yom Kippur. The High Holy Days are eerily similar to the High Holy Days at home. All of the important prayers are said, everyone over 13 fasts, and the typical Torah portions are read.
Nobody speaks Hebrew, and very few can read the language. None can read the vowel-less Torah. So they make do with what they have. Alex translates an English Pentateuch into Sefwi, the local language for the congregation. “English is not our first language,” Alex explained “so we do the reading in Sefwi so everyone will understand it.” While I felt somewhat excluded because I don’t speak Sefwi, I could only appreciate exactly what this group of Jewish people was doing.