Interested in hosting a Tu Bishvat seder (a structured meal inspired by the Passover seder)? My Jewish Learning has one sample ceremony here. However, a number of Tu Bishvat Haggadahs (Haggadot is the Hebrew plural) are available for free online, most as downloadable PDFs. Know of a great one that we missed? Let us know in the comments below.
A variety of full Tu Bishvat seder texts, along with individual Tu Bishvat readings and suggested activities. Hosted by the Reconstructionist Rabbinical College, RitualWell is a clearinghouse for creative Jewish rituals and liturgy.
Long Island CSA Fair Trade Tu Bishvat Seder
CSA stands for community-supported agriculture, programs in which members pay a farm at the beginning of the season to receive regular (usually weekly) shares of produce from that farm.
PJ Library Child-Friendly Tu Bishvat Haggadah
PJ Library is an organization that distributes free Jewish children’s books.
Velveteen Rabbi Tu Bishvat Haggadah for Adults
Velveteen Rabbi is Rachel Barenblat, a Renewal rabbi.
Pri Etz Hadar, the Original Tu Bishvat Haggadah
Hebrew text and English translation of the first-ever Tu Bishvat Haggadah, first published in 1728. The text is available through the Open Siddur Project.
Rabbi Amy Scheinerman’s Tu Bishvat Haggadah
A printable text geared toward families.
Juliette Hirt’s Mystical Tu Bishvat Haggadah
This meditative haggadah is designed to guide readers toward forming individual intentions. You can download this haggadah and print it out or purchase a professionally printed and bound copy at cost of production on Amazon.
Pronounced: huh-GAH-duh or hah-gah-DAH, Origin: Hebrew, literally “telling” or “recounting.” A Haggadah is a book that is used to tell the story of the Exodus at the Passover seder. There are many versions available ranging from very traditional to nontraditional, and you can also make your own.
Pronounced: SAY-der, Origin: Hebrew, literally “order”; usually used to describe the ceremonial meal and telling of the Passover story on the first two nights of Passover. (In Israel, Jews have a seder only on the first night of Passover.)