Home   Calendar   Holidays   Israel   Sukkot VII/Hoshanah Rabah

Sukkot VII/Hoshanah Rabah in Israel

The last day of Sukkot (Succot, Succoth, Sukkoth) is the end of a period that is known as the Feast of Tabernacles. The Sukkot festival is observed during the week starting on 15th day of Tishri (or Tishrei), which is the first month of the year in the Jewish calendar.

Rabbi holding lulav
Many Jewish people use a sukkah as a place to be in during the Sukkot period.
Many Jewish people use a sukkah as a place to be in during the Sukkot period.
©iStockphoto.com/Tova Teitelbaum

About Sukkot VII/Hoshanah Rabah

Read more about Sukkot VII/Hoshanah Rabah.

Sukkot VII/Hoshanah Rabah Observances

WeekdayDateYearNameHoliday Type
WedSep 292010Sukkot VII/Hoshanah RabahObservance, Hebrew
WedOct 192011Sukkot VII/Hoshanah RabahObservance, Hebrew
SunOct 72012Sukkot VII/Hoshanah RabahObservance, Hebrew
WedSep 252013Sukkot VII/Hoshanah RabahObservance, Hebrew
WedOct 152014Sukkot VII/Hoshanah RabahObservance, Hebrew
SunOct 42015Sukkot VII/Hoshanah RabahObservance, Hebrew
SunOct 232016Sukkot VII/Hoshanah RabahObservance, Hebrew
WedOct 112017Sukkot VII/Hoshanah RabahObservance, Hebrew
SunSep 302018Sukkot VII/Hoshanah RabahObservance, Hebrew
SunOct 202019Sukkot VII/Hoshanah RabahObservance, Hebrew
FriOct 92020Sukkot VII/Hoshanah RabahObservance, Hebrew

Quick Facts

The last day of Sukkot marks the end of the Sukkot festival, celebrated among Jewish communities worldwide.

Sukkot VII/Hoshanah Rabah 2017

Wednesday, October 11, 2017

Sukkot VII/Hoshanah Rabah 2018

Sunday, September 30, 2018

Advertising

List of dates for other years

Other holidays in October 2017 in Israel

United Nation Holidays on October 11, 2017

Fun Holiday on October 11, 2017

You might also like

The Apocalypse is near - again!

The end of the world is near. Again! For centuries, doomsdayers and self-styled prophets have claimed to know about the end of the world, emphasizing that their version of the apocalypse will come true. more

Watching Lunar Eclipses

A lunar eclipse can be seen with the naked eye, unlike solar eclipses, which have special safety requirements. more