Digital Download - Lunar Cultivation: An Intention-Setting Calendar For The Jewish Lunar Cycle (Tishrei 5780 - Elul 5780)

Digital Download - Lunar Cultivation: An Intention-Setting Calendar For The Jewish Lunar Cycle (Tishrei 5780 - Elul 5780)


Lunar Cultivation is an Intentional Calendar based on the Jewish lunar calendar.

This digital download spans Tishrei 5780 - Elul 5780 (late September 2019 - mid September 2020).

This calendar was inspired by combining the habit of setting goals by the timeline of the lunar cycle, and wanting to learn more about the months of the Jewish calendar. I have been interested in goal-setting by the tide of the lunar calendar for a while (more on that later), and began researching the months of the Jewish calendar to create more meaningful intentions for each month. Out of this, Lunar Cultivation was born.

Product details - printable calendar:

  • All of the same content as our shipped calendar, but a more economical option.

  • Size: 8.5 x 11 inches for easy printing

  • Containing 27 total pages in a high-quality PDF, which you will receive via email.

We want to see your calendars! Hashtag #LunarCultivation and tag us at @anchoredcs on Instagram and Facebook!

Calendar notes:

  • This calendar is based around the North American and northern hemisphere calendar, and dates reflect that.

  • All Jewish days begin on sundown. This can be confusing for someone just getting used to this type of calendar, since we are used to a day beginning and ending at midnight. For simplicity’s sake, this calendar marks the Gregorian date equivalent to a Jewish date as the second day, since the majority of the Jewish day occurs during that time. For example, 1 Nisan is marked as April 6, 2019 - although the day actually begins at sundown on April 5 and concludes at sundown on April 6. Keep this in mind when planning events and holidays.

    • This calendar is primarily organized by the Jewish dates, with Gregorian dates mainly included for everyday reference. Holidays and important dates should be associated with their Jewish date.

    • I mainly sourced information for the calendar portion from Hebcal and, as well as through traditional calendar creation. However, there were a few minor date discrepancies. In these cases, I followed what felt the best and what made the most sense with the number of days typically included in each calendar month.

  • The Jewish year traditionally begins on Rosh Hashana (literally, “the head of the year”), although some calendars begin anew after Passover. We have two versions of this calendar, starting from both holidays.

Helpful sources that aided in the creation of this calendar, and where you can learn more:





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