With the coming of spring, Jews observe an over three thousand year-old tradition, the celebration of Passover - a festival of freedom and the birth of the Jewish nation. At Seder tables throughout the world, the Haggadah is recited to state, interpret and expound the meaning and relevance of Passover.
Over the last three decades, I was fortunate to have had the freedom, and opportunity, to live and travel for extended periods in many different countries. These experiences have taught me that, as the world moves rapidly towards a homogeneous culture, it is the older traditions, often religious, that come to mean more and more. 

For a number of years, I attempted to enhance the meaning and relevance of a classic Haggadah by augmenting it with Biblical and contemporary readings. It was better but never really worked - there was no flow, no continuity.

From my reading, I discovered in a number of traditional Haggadot that the narration of the Passover story and discussion needs to be in the language understood by the participants, especially the women and children. In this spirit, I decided to take a novel look at an ancient tradition and compiled The Track Family Haggadah to make our Passover experience, and its meaning, accessible to everyone. 

Let all who are hungry come and eat.
Let all who are in want share the hope of Passover.

The Track Family Haggadah