One of my personal thoughts has been about Passover always being a time to invite the needy to participate, something we physically cannot do this year. Indeed, Rabbi J. Soloveitchik spoke of Judaism’s elevating of meals to a forum for hesed, something we won’t be able to demonstrate. That said, we keep hearing in the news about social distancing and about how the reason we’re doing so is not for ourselves, but for the most vulnerable in our community; a demographic unmistakably favored by Judaism. Our “ small Seder” this year reflects that sacrifice and that small kindness to our city’s most vulnerable. That’s something I’ll be thinking about.