Jewish Calendar

A list of upcoming Jewish holidays.

The Jewish calendar is both solar and lunar, consisting of 12 months of either 29 or 30 days. The Jewish year (5782, 5783, etc.) begins on Rosh Hashanah and ends just before the following Rosh Hashanah.

All holidays begin at sundown on the start date listed and end at sundown on the end date listed.

5783 (2022-23)

Rosh Hashanah
Sept. 25–27, 2022

Fast of Gedalia
Sept. 28, 2022

Yom Kippur
Oct. 4–5, 2022

Sukkot
Oct. 9–16, 2022

Shemini Atzeret
Oct. 16–17, 2022

Simchat Torah
Oct. 17–18, 2022

Hanukkah
Dec. 18–Dec. 26, 2022

Tu Bishvat

Feb. 5–6, 2023

Purim
March 6–7, 2023

Passover
April 5–April 13, 2023

Lag Ba’Omer
May 8–9, 2023

Shavuot
May 25–27, 2023

Tisha B’Av
July 26–27, 2023

Tu B’Av
August 1–2, 2023

5784 (2023-24)

Rosh Hashanah
Sept. 15–17, 2023

Fast of Gedalia
Sept. 18–19, 2023

Yom Kippur
Sept. 24–25, 2023

Sukkot
Sept. 29 – Oct. 6, 2023

Shemini Atzeret
Oct. 6–7, 2023

Simchat Torah
Oct. 7–8, 2023

Hanukkah
Dec. 7–Dec. 15, 2023

Tu Bishvat
Jan. 25–26, 2024

Purim
March 23–24, 2024

Passover
April 22–April 30, 2024

Lag Ba’Omer
May 26–27, 2024

Shavuot
June 11–13, 2024

Tisha B’Av
August 12–13, 2024

Tu B’Av
August 19–20, 2024

Looking for a full Jewish calendar? Click here to create a free, customized, printable Jewish calendar. You can also download free digital Jewish calendar apps for your mobile device at Apple’s App Store or Google Play. Or purchase a printed calendar here.

Discover More

Daf Yomi Calendar

The Daf Yomi cycle follows a specific schedule.

Five-Year Jewish Holidays Calendar

Jewish holidays through 2019.

Modern Jewish Holidays 101

There are a handful of holidays that entered Jewish life in the latter half of the 20th century.