Passover Events in San Antonio

Time to get out the seder plate you made in second grade and your grandma’s complimentary Maxwell Coffee Haggadah!


It’s nearly Pesach! For a listing of Passover events and activities happening around San Antonio, read below:

This list was compiled from the following local sources: The Jewish Federation of San Antonio, Barshop Jewish Community Center of San Antonio, Chabad Center for Jewish Life & Learning, PJ Library San Antonio, Congregation Agudas Achim, Congregation Rodfei Sholom, and Temple Beth-El. These organizations and congregations each have handy online programmatic resources to keep you up to date with Jewish cultural events and offerings for adults, children, and families in our community, so be sure to bookmark and follow them on Facebook and other social media.

*As always, call to confirm event details with sponsors, as some events require RSVPs or membership while others are free and open to the general public as indicated on the flyers. If you know of additional Passover events, please leave them below in the comments.


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PJ Library has great suggestions. If you are not already familiar with it, PJ Library is a “Jewish Family Engagement Program” that provides useful educational resources for Jewish families “to explore the timeless core values of Judaism through books and music.” It is free to participate, and children typically receive one book or CD each month. In San Antonio, through partnerships with multiple Jewish organizations and agencies, all families raising Jewish children ages six months to seven years are eligible to participate.

For a list of Passover books selected by age group, click here.

A helpful PJ Library blog post: “Engaging Children at the Passover Seder”

For a list of Passover apps, cartoons, and games, click here.

Via “How to Prepare a Seder”

Via “The Best Kosher Wines for Passover 2015 At All Price Ranges”

H-E-B’s Kosher Passover Selection (dedicated Kosher department maintained at Alon Market, 8503 N.W. Military Hwy.)

Via POPSUGAR: “8 Fun Crafts to Get Kids Ready for Passover”

Passover Plague Masks

Passover Plague Enrichment Bag



Via The Juda Family: Fun Passover songs written to the tunes of familiar songs and

“A Jewish Grandmother’s 21 Steps to the Proper Preparation of Gefilte Fish”

Via Midrash Manicures: Ten Modern Plagues of 2015 Nail Art

Via “Thanks Grammy, for Horrifying My Child With the 10 Plagues Finger Puppets”

Ashley is a back-up dancer for circa 1989 Janet Jackson in her dreams and a mother of two preschoolers in her waking life. An Alamo City native, she spent her college and post-college years in TN, CA and AZ (all lovely states completely incompetent in the fine art of breakfast tacos). After crying everyday in radio sales, working next to a sheep pen at a rural telecom, being totally confused in agriculture, and completely giving up and drawing cartoons of co-workers at an online university, she finally found her calling in grant writing for a non profit arts organization. And then her husband (who, no joke, watches college football for a living) was like, “Hey! We can move to San Antonio to be closer to your family if you want to!” And then Ashley was like, “Hey! That’s good timing because remember all that drinking I was doing last week because I thought I had really bad PMS and wanted to power through it? Well, that PMS is a baby!” So they moved to S.A. and Ashley found a job with a rural non profit, but when she tried to go back to work after the baby, living on no sleep with a newborn and a traveling husband unable to share in the workload, she quickly learned she was about five seconds away from a mental breakdown. Cut to today where she is a full time mom, loving the freedom to run all over the city each day with her kids, despite a 98% decrease in her ability to pee alone/do less than 19 loads of laundry each week. She chronicles her most embarrassing childhood moments and photos at This is Me at 13-ish (, in hopes that she never forgets that as difficult as it is to be a parent, it is just as much of a struggle to be a kid.