Tel Aviv, Israel: In a city known for its ethnic and religious diversity, there is no shortage of restaurants that serve different cuisines.
But for many, it is the traditional Jewish bakeries that draw the most attention.
These are the ones that serve traditional Jewish food, like challah, yam cakes, baklava and yolks, as well as the modern, contemporary and ethnic, with their traditional Jewish flavors like kashrut, challah and other regional favorites.
Here are some of the top kosher bakeries in Tel-Aviv, according to the Jerusalem Post:Alesha Gosset’s bakery in the West Bank city of Ramallah.
It is one of the few remaining kosher bakerys in Israel.
Gosset, the wife of former Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin, has opened a kosher bakery in Ramallah, where she lives, for a family that owns it.
The family’s son, Eli, is a member of the Ramallah municipality council.
Gollars has been one of Israel’s best-known kosher bakeres since the late 1990s, and now it has opened two other kosher bakerie locations in Jerusalem, the Old City and the Old Port.
Gollars says it is “the last kosher bakery that will remain in Israel, if not in Palestine.”
It is not the first time Gollards family has tried to open a kosher restaurant in Tel -Aviv.
In 2006, her husband, Moshe Gollard, opened a small bakery in Haifa.
It closed two years later, but he reopened the shop in 2010.
Gossets son, David, is now in charge of the operation, as is her grandson, Shaul.
In 2014, Gollar’s bakery opened its first kosher bakery, called the Kavliya, in Tel Avera.
It was closed in November 2018.
Gisset, who is from a Jewish family in Ramah, has been baking in Tel Aviv since the 1980s.
She said that the idea for the bakery came to her during the construction of the Golan Heights, where the Israeli-Syrian border lies.
She said that she started her career in a bakery, but that after a few years, she realized that she wanted to become a baker.
She went back to her home country, and began her work at Gollys bakery.
The bakery’s owner, Gisset and her son, who works in the bakery, are not Jewish, but they say that the family is not particularly religious, and they have been baking since the 1950s.
“The main thing about Tel Aviv is the diversity,” Gossett said.
“There are a lot of different types of Jews in Telavans society.”
There are no Jews in the Tel Aviv municipality.
Gissett said that most of her customers are Arabs, and that she has been able to offer both halal and kosher food to the diverse Tel Aviv population.
Gizmodo’s Ben Cohen is one such baker.
He is one in a large family of Tel Aviv bakeries.
He said that Tel Aviv has been a big part of his family life, and is a home away from home.
He said that his father and mother both grew up in Tel Aziz, and he grew up around the area of Ben Gurion Airport.
“It was a very Jewish, very quiet, very nice place,” he said.
I have a very big family here in TelAviv.
“He said he wanted to open his own bakery because he wanted his family to be able to visit the bakery at any time.
He and his family are all from the former Soviet Union, and said that they all like to have their own family bakery.”
This is where I am at right now,” he added.
When I go out and eat, it’s like a second home for me.
I love Tel Aviv.
But, when I go to visit, I want to visit every bakery in Israel that has been opened in TelAziz.
I have to visit all the kosher bakery in Tel, Aviv.
And if I’m not there, I have no choice but to go there.
Gayshi Tzvi’s bakery is in the Old West End of the Tel-Zioni neighborhood of Tel-Avera, near the airport.
He runs the store with his wife, Gila, and their five children, all from Israel.
In a recent interview, Gitzim Tzviz, the owner of the bakery where Gossert is the sole owner, said that he started out as a “sham bakery” before opening his own.
He started selling breads for the public in 2002, and the bakery has grown to become one of Tel Aziza’s most popular bakeries, he said, adding that his family has been going to the