Shavuot 2019, will begin in the evening of Saturday, June 8 and ends in the evening of Monday, June 10

Continuing our tradition for over 16 years, Talia’s will be open for Shavuot 2019 with prepaid, prix fixe lunch and dinner. It is customary to eat dairy foods on the first day of Shavuot. In the holiday of Shavuot, a two-loaf bread offering was brought in the Temple. To commemorate this, we eat two meals on Shavuot – first a dairy meal, and then, after a short break, we eat the traditional holiday meat meal. To Learn more, CLICK HERE. Because Jewish laws allow cooking on Yom TOV, you may enjoy a juicy burger or steak or lamb/veal chop just of the grill.


Shabbat Lunch & Seuda Shlishit

June 8, 2019 – 12 pm to 8 pm

$29 per person All inclusive; add only sales tax of 8.875%

To View, the Menu, CLICK HERE


Pre-Paid Yom Tov Lunch & Dinner Menus

Saturday, June 8, 2019 – 9:15 pm to Midnight
Sunday, June 9, 2019 – 12 pm to 11:30 pm
Monday, June 10, 2019 – 12pm to 11:30pm

Option 1 – Various Prices

Prepay for Talia’s signature dishes such as burger and fries ($24), BBQ spare ribs and fries ($38) and more.
To View Menu, CLICK HERE


Option 2 – $54

To View Menu, CLICK HERE


Option 3 – $69

To View Menu, CLICK HERE


For more information:
CLICK HERE

A full-service bar will also be available. Indulge in a burger right off the grill while sipping vodka cranberry, apple or chocolate martinis, etc. For more information, please keep reading.


Since Jewish law forbids the distribution of money on Shabbat and Jewish holidays, gratuity is banned. Talia’s Steakhouse’s catering servers are fully compensated for such religious events and/or for all on and off-premises catering, banquets, special prix fixe functions, and package deals. Prices charged are all inclusive and no part of the price is purported to be a gratuity. Only sales tax shall be added to the bill.


More about Shavuot:
The Torah was given by G d to the Jewish people on Mount Sinai more than 3300 years ago. Every year on the holiday of Shavuot we renew our acceptance of G d’s gift, and G d “re-gives” the Torah. The word Shavuot means “weeks.”

It marks the completion of the seven-week counting period between Passover and Shavuot. The date of Shavuot is directly linked to that of Passover.
The Torah mandates the seven-week Counting of the Omer, beginning on the second day of Passover and immediately followed by Shavuot.
This counting of days and weeks is understood to express anticipation and desire for the Giving of the Torah. On Passover, the people of Israel were freed from their enslavement to Pharaoh; on Shavuot, they were given the Torah and became a nation committed to serving God.
The holiday of Shavuot is a two-day holiday, beginning at sundown of the 5th of Sivan and lasting until nightfall of the 7th of Sivan.
In Israel it is a one-day holiday, ending at nightfall of the 6th of Sivan. To learn more about Shavuot,
Click HERE or http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Shavuot