ArtsAutosBooksBusinessEducationEntertainmentFamilyFashionFoodGamesGenderHealthHolidaysHomeHubPagesPersonal FinancePetsPoliticsReligionSportsTechnologyTravel


Updated on March 31, 2015
Passover Seder
Passover Seder

The Passover Seder explained with details of the first Seder in Egypt, the Seder Plate, guide for the 17 steps in the Haggadah, Matzah, Ten Plagues chart, and Pesach 2015 guide. ____________________________

The Passover Seder (Pesach Seder) is the meal which begins the seven-day Jewish Passover holiday. This year, the Seder will start at sundown on the evening of Friday, April 3, 2015, on the night between the 14th and the 15th days of the Biblical month of Nissan.

The first Passover (Pesach in Hebrew) was the defining event that changed a tribal family into the nation of God. So important is this holiday that many Jewish families will spend an entire month in preparation before the Seder Plate is placed on the Passover table.

This Jewish holiday has been celebrated continuously since the days of Moses, thousands of years ago. It is steeped in traditions and customs from Egypt (where the holiday originated), from Israel, and from wherever Jews have lived all over the world.

In this article you will find everything you need to know to understand the Seder, to attend a Seder as a guest, or to host your own Seder meal.

Pesach Seder Essentials

Judaica Wood & Silver Plated Seder Plate with 4" legs.
Judaica Wood & Silver Plated Seder Plate with 4" legs.

Gorgeous Passover Seder Plate with great reviews from people who use this on their Seder Table.


The Passover Seder

The Passover Seder began as a commandment given by God to the descendants of a man named Jacob. Jacob was the grandson of Abraham and he fathered twelve sons who became the ancestors of twelve tribes of people.

Jacob's name was changed to Israel by a messenger of God – Genesis (Bereshit) 32:28, 29. Israel's descendants became known as the Twelve Tribes of Israel and the Children of Israel. They were also called Hebrews, because the Hebrew language was their mother tongue.

During a time of famine, the small family of 70 people left their home in present-day Israel and moved to Egypt. There, they found favor from the ruling Pharaoh and were given an allotment of land in the rich Nile Delta in a region called Goshen.

Jacob's son Joseph became a great leader in Egypt and was second in command under the Pharaoh. The Israelites flourished and grew into a great multitude of people. After 350 years, a new dynasty arose in Egypt and a time of oppression began for the descendants of Israel.

Slavery of the Hebrews in Israel
Slavery of the Hebrews in Israel

"And God heard their groaning, and God remembered His covenant with Abraham, with Isaac, and with Jacob. And God saw the children of Israel, and God took cognizance of them."

Exodus (Shemot) 2:24, 25

After 80 years of forced servitude that progressed to actual slavery and fierce brutality, the situation of the Hebrews reached a crisis point. It became clear that their very lives were in danger.

The children of Israel were released from their bondage and allowed to leave Egypt as a result of a single event: the Passover Seder. The Seder celebrated today is a unique family dinner that began with this historic event.

The first Passover Seder came after a series of confrontations which pitted the Pharaoh of Egypt against the God of Israel. God's emissary, Moses, and the leaders of the Tribes of Israel brought God's message to Pharaoh:

Let My People Go
Let My People Go

After nine horrific plagues were inflicted upon the Egyptian kingdom by God, Pharaoh would not release the Hebrews. One last plague was planned: the death of the firstborn in Egyptian households.

God instructed the Children of Israel to choose a yearling from among their herds of goats or sheep on the tenth of the month of Nissan. At the end of the 14th of Nissan, at sundown, each family was to slaughter its chosen animal. The kid or the lamb was to have no marks on its body and was not to be butchered, but roasted whole over fire.

When the meat was prepared, they were commanded to take a cluster of hyssop and dip it into the animal's blood which was drained before roasting. Then, they were to strike the lintel and the two side posts of their doorways with the blood.

God Will Pass Over the Door
God Will Pass Over the Door
Yehuda Passover Matzos, 5 - 1 lb Packages with one Resealable Stay-Fresh Pouch
Yehuda Passover Matzos, 5 - 1 lb Packages with one Resealable Stay-Fresh Pouch

Matzah is eaten for the Seder and for all seven days of the Passover holiday.


"Seven days you shall eat unleavened bread; but on the first day you shall put away leaven out of your houses; for whosoever eats leavened bread from the first day until the seventh day, that soul shall be cut off from Israel."

Exodus (Shemot) 12:15


God commanded the families of Israel to eat the meal with matzah (the Hebrew word for unleavened bread) and with bitter herbs.

Matzah (matzo, matzah or matzoh) is the bread of affliction. It is dry, tasteless and without the delicious aroma of freshly baked bread. It is a bread of sustenance, not of pleasure. It is the bread of humility.

Matzah is so central to what is the Passover holiday, that Passover is called the Feast of Matzah (or the Festival of Matzah) more than ten times in the Bible.

Matzah is eaten every day for the seven days of the Passover festival week. It is a commandment that no leavening shall be kept in one's house and no leavened food may be eaten for seven days.

The bitter herbs set the tone of the Passover Seder. They are a reminder of the bitter cruelty of slavery and of the bitter judgment upon the firstborn of Egypt on the night God would pass over the houses of the Israelites and protect them.

The Passover Meal with Matzah and Bitter Herbs
The Passover Meal with Matzah and Bitter Herbs

"It is the Pesach [Passover] of God...And this day shall be unto you for a memorial, and you shall keep it a feast to God; throughout your generations you shall keep it a feast by an ordinance for ever....And you shall observe the Feast of Matzah for on this exact day I brought your hosts out of the land of Egypt; therefore you shall observe this day throughout your generations by an ordinance for ever."

Exodus (Shemot) 12:11, 14, 17

At midnight, on the night of the first Passover Seder, God's judgment entered the homes of the Egyptians and slew the firstborn, but it passed over the homes of the Hebrews. When a great cry was heard from the houses of the Egyptians, Pharaoh sent for Moses and he finally let the people go.

As the sun rose on the morning of the 15th day of Nissan, the children of Israel left their home of 430 years – the Exodus – and began the long journey back to their homeland.

God commanded that this fateful night be remembered forever and be observed with a Passover meal. This is why, every year, Jewish families all over the world have a Passover Seder which begins just as the sun sets at the end of the day on the 14th of Nissan.

The Haggadah

The word Seder is a Hebrew word which literally means order and it refers to an accepted order of events at the Passover meal. The word comes from the Hebrew verb infinitive l’sader, meaning to arrange.

"You shall tell your son on that day, saying, ‘It is because of what God did for me when I came out of Egypt.’"

Exodus (Shemot) 13:8

The Szyk Haggadah: Freedom Illuminated
The Szyk Haggadah: Freedom Illuminated

This famous Haggadah has been faithfully reproduced and is now available at an affordable price.


The Szyk Haggadah, illustrated with 48 works by artist Arthur Szyk, was originally produced in a numbered edition of 250 copies which sold for $500 each.

The Passover Seder is a long ceremony around a family's dinner table and the program for the ritual is a book called the Haggadah. Haggadah is a Hebrew word which means telling and the book is named in honor of the commandment given that each generation must tell the children about the Exodus from Egypt. The Haggadah tells that story.

The Haggadah contains the set order for the Seder and most editions usually contain explanations for each part of the ceremony.

At the Seder table, there is a copy of the Haggadah at every place setting. They can be paperback books, computer printouts or treasured heirlooms.

One thing is certain and that is that every family needs many copies and a Haggadah is always a welcomed gift to bring to the hosting family if you are invited to a Seder.

After the hostess lights candles and says a blessing, everyone opens the Haggadah and the Seder begins.

 Passover Seder from Szyk Haggadah
Passover Seder from Szyk Haggadah | Source
Seder Table with Copies of the Haggadah
Seder Table with Copies of the Haggadah
Four Cups of Wine
Four Cups of Wine

The order of the Seder from the Haggadah begins with a blessing.

1. Blessing over Wine

The Seder begins with a blessing over wine (or grape juice). At a traditional Seder, there will be four cups of wine served throughout the evening. The four cups represent the promises God made to the Tribes of Israel just before the first Passover:

"I will bring you out…I will deliver you…I will redeem you…I will take you to be My people."

Exodus (Shemot) 6:6, 7

The wine represents rejoicing in God's fulfillment of these four promises. The first cup of wine is finished here and the cup is refilled.

2. Ritual Handwashing

3. Green Vegetable (Karpas) Dipped in Salt Water

The vegetable represents springtime and the month of Nissan – which is the first month of the year on the Jewish calendar because it was the month of the Exodus from Egypt.

A sweet vegetable is dipped in salt water which represents the tears of slavery and the tears of the Egyptians who endured God's judgments. Together, they are the sweet and the sour of the first Passover Seder.

4. Break the Afikomen

The Afikomen is a piece of matzah which will be hidden in a game for the children to find. It is placed in a special Afikomen bag. Later, after the children find its hiding place, the Afikomen will be used for dessert after the meal. The word Afikomen literally means dessert.

The Four Questions
The Four Questions

5. Telling of the Story

The story of the first Passover is told with the participation of all of the guests at the Seder table. It begins with the youngest children asking questions. It is considered a commandment for the children to ask questions because of this verse about the Seder meal:

"...You shall keep this service. And it shall come to pass, when your children say to you, 'What does this service mean to you?'..."

Exodus (Shemot) 12:26, 27

So the children ask The Four Questions. (Translations at this link include Hebrew, English, Yiddish, French, Spanish, Italian, German and Korean).

The Four Questions are usually sung in a song called Mah Nishtanah? (Why is This Night Different?)

This leads to singing of several other songs related to Passover. One of the favorite songs for English speakers is the Negro Spiritual, Go Down Moses.

Then, the Ten Plagues are recounted. These are the plagues God inflicted upon the kingdom of Egypt to force Pharaoh to let the people go. Because the plagues caused death and destruction to the Egyptians, it is the custom to remove ten drops of wine with the fingertip, symbolizing the suffering of the Egyptian people. Thus, removing the wine is removing some of the rejoicing of the Seder's festive night.

The Ten Plagues
The Ten Plagues
Bitter Herbs of Romaine Lettuce and Horseradish
Bitter Herbs of Romaine Lettuce and Horseradish
Passover Bingo Game
Passover Bingo Game

This is a great prize for finding the Afikomen. Just go read the funny reviews!


6. Second Cup of Wine

7. Second Ritual Handwashing

8. Blessing over the Matzah

After blessing the matzah, everyone eats some matzah.

9. Blessing over Bitter Herbs (Maror)

Bitter herbs are eaten. Most people use horseradish or romaine lettuce. In some traditions, a type of small sandwich is made with matzah and bitter herbs or matzah and charoset. Charoset is a mixture of nuts, fruit and wine and it is said to resemble the mortar of the bricks the Hebrews were forced to make when they were slaves in Egypt.

10. Dinner

Dinner is served and eaten.

11. Afikomen Dessert

The children who find the hidden Afikomen matzah are rewarded with prizes, usually small toys or candy. Families with many small children will hide the Afikomen several times so that all the children can find it and win a prize.

12. Grace after the Meal

The prayer of thanksgiving is recited from the Haggadah.

13. Third Cup of Wine

14. Fourth Cup of Wine

The fourth cup of wine is poured.

Armenian Pottery Style Kos Eliyahu - Elijah’s Cup for Passover Seder
Armenian Pottery Style Kos Eliyahu - Elijah’s Cup for Passover Seder

The writing is "Cup of Elijah" written in Hebrew. Read the great reviews!


15. Elijah's Cup

With the pouring of the fourth cup of wine, a cup is poured for the prophet Elijah (Eliyahu). Every Seder table has a special cup for Elijah and it is only used once a year on the Seder night.

This is done to remember the promise God made about a future exodus of the Children of Israel from all the lands of the Diaspora. Before they all return to their homeland in Israel, a future series of plagues and judgments will begin. Just before this happens, God promised to send Elijah (Malachi 4:1-5). So, a cup of wine is poured for him.

The door is then opened, in expectation that Elijah might soon make his appearance. And, after the fourth cup of wine, it's easy to imagine that he appears at the door!

Opening the Door for Elijah the Prophet
Opening the Door for Elijah the Prophet

The painting below is by the famous artist, Marc Chagall. Look to the right of the picture, and you will see the prophet Elijah at the opened door.

Passover Painting 'The Party'
Passover Painting 'The Party' | Source

16. Songs

Songs and Psalms are sung and each family has its list of favorites. During this festive part of the Passover Seder, everyone enjoys the fourth cup of wine.

17. Final Prayer

The final prayer is said. Jews living outside of Israel conclude the Seder with these words:

"Shana Haba B'Yerushalayim"
(Next year in Jerusalem)

Seder Plate, Plate for the Passover Meal, Passover Plate
Seder Plate, Plate for the Passover Meal, Passover Plate

Hand painted, glazed Armenian Ceramic. Matching Elijah's Cup is also available. Perfect Passover gift!

The Exodus From Egypt Hand Painted Glass Seder Plate
The Exodus From Egypt Hand Painted Glass Seder Plate

Hand-painted by Israeli artist Yair Emanuel Depicts the Exodus.


Seder Plate

Central to the Passover Seder meal is the Seder plate (Ke'ara). For generations, artists have created Seder plates to beautify the holiday table, to honor the holiness of the festival, and to be treasured as family heirlooms.

From the very first Passover thousands of years ago, this festival is celebrated "according to their fathers' households." – Exodus (Shemot) 12:3

Because families unite for this holiday, each family has memories of Passover Seders from previous years. These memories are passed from generation to generation and so are the precious family Seder plates. Always a favored gift, a Seder plate is a welcomed present anytime of the year.

Like the Haggadah, the Seder plate tells a story. Its story is told visually with foods symbolizing the Exodus from Egypt.

The Seder plate is the centerpiece of the Seder table and it is positioned in front of the person who leads the reading of the Haggadah.

This short video explains what is put on the Seder plate:

Foods on the Seder Plate

Geen vegetable
Parsley, scallions, celery or boiled potatoes
Clay or mortar
Paste made with fruit, nuts and wine
Bitter herbs
Horseradish, romaine lettuce or endives
Roasted egg
Roasted shank bone
Grated fresh horseradish

Guests at the Pesach Seder

The Haggadah begins with these words:

"Let all who are hungry, come and eat.
Let all who are needy
come and celebrate Passover."

It is considered a great honor to have guests for the Seder meal. Just as the door is opened for Elijah, the door is also opened for guests. Visitors from other cities, soldiers, and those without local families are always invited to share the Seder with a hosting family or synagogue. Non-Jewish friends and neighbors are often invited to participate in a family's Seder, as well.

If you are invited to a Seder, please accept the invitation and "come and celebrate Passover."

If you are an invited guest and want to bring your hostess a gift, you'll find lots of items to choose from on this page. Whatever you decide, don't ever bring food to a Jewish home during the Passover week. (God gave many commandments for observing this festival and some are about what to eat and what not to eat for the week. A gift of food, no matter how well-intentioned, might not be accepted and often cannot even be brought into the home. )

In modern times, many non-Jews have decided to celebrate Passover by conducting their own Seders.

Guests at the Passover Seder
Guests at the Passover Seder

Guess Who's Coming to Seder

Do you recognize anyone at the Passover Seder above?

See results

Did you recognize four people? If you didn't recognize anyone in the picture, maybe you will recognize the family from this photo of their Pesach Seder from last year:

Pesach Seder at the White House on March 25, 2013
Pesach Seder at the White House on March 25, 2013

Passover Seder Checklist

If you are hosting the Seder, here is a handy checklist of what you will need:

1. Dishes and utensils prepared for Passover

2. Passover tablecloth

3. Pillows for reclining

4. Candles, candle holders and matches

5. Haggadah books for each guest

6. Kosher for Pesach wine, grape juice and wine opener

7. Kiddush Cup

8. Cup for Elijah

9. Matzah

10. Matzah tray and cover

11. Salt water in a dish

12. Hand washing pitcher, bowl and towel

13. Afikomen bag

14. Afikomen prizes for kids

15. Seder plate

16. Parsley, charoset, bitter herbs, egg, roasted shank bone, and horseradish

17. An extra kippah or two for guests

"Chag Pesach Sameach!
(Happy Passover Festival!)

Happy Passover!
Happy Passover!
What is Passover?
What is Passover?

Related Content

What is Passover? Find the historical background of Passover and the Exodus from Egypt, the ruling Pharaoh, maps and charts.

What is Passover?


Happy Passover! Greetings
Happy Passover! Greetings

Say 'Happy Passover' with a free Passover greeting. Choose from dozens of Passover greetings which say 'Happy Passover' in Hebrew and in English.

Happy Passover


Happy Rosh Hashanah!
Happy Rosh Hashanah!

Read about the celebration of the Rosh Hashanah Jewish holiday and learn how to say and write all of the traditional greetings in Hebrew for the festival:

Happy Rosh Hashanah!


Yom Kippur War
Yom Kippur War

Read more about the history of Israel in this article about the largest religious war in history, which was fought 40 years ago.

Yom Kippur War


Hebrew Alphabet
Hebrew Alphabet

Learn the Hebrew Alphabet in this online tutorial. It also has printable coloring pages and flash cards to help the kids learn, too:

Hebrew Alphabet Letters


Poems about Jerusalem
Poems about Jerusalem

Find poems and songs about Jerusalem to use for the Israel Independence Day holiday. An inspirational collection about the most holy place on earth and the city central to Judaism:

Poems about Jerusalem


Bethlehem Israel
Bethlehem Israel

Bethlehem: Discover the secrets and the history of Bethlehem of the Galilee & Bethlehem of Judah in Israel:

Bethlehem of Galilee and Bethlehem of Judah

Share - Don't Copy.

For permission to use graphics in this article, contact the author.

Connect with Writer Fox™ on Google+.


    0 of 8192 characters used
    Post Comment
    • Writer Fox profile imageAUTHOR

      Writer Fox 

      4 years ago from the wadi near the little river

      Thank you Marci, RTalloni and Suzette. I'm so glad you enjoyed this article and thank you for taking the time to comment.

    • Writer Fox profile imageAUTHOR

      Writer Fox 

      4 years ago from the wadi near the little river

      Thank you Marci, RTalloni and Suzette. I'm so glad you enjoyed this article and thank you for taking the time to comment.

    • suzettenaples profile image

      Suzette Walker 

      5 years ago from Taos, NM

      This is an excellent hub explaining the Seder dinner. You give a comprehensive explanation and give the historical significance and rules from God's words and the Bible. I enjoyed reading this very much. It is wonderful to know the traditions associated with this feast also. Thanks so much for sharing this with us.

    • profile image


      5 years ago

      Thank you for putting this hub together!

    • Marcy Goodfleisch profile image

      Marcy Goodfleisch 

      5 years ago from Planet Earth

      This is an amazing hub, Writer Fox! What a beautiful and touching tradition. I need to remember this hub and try to share it during Easter this year. Some churches have a Maundy Thursday service, which is always very reverent and somewhat reflects the Passover tradition.

      Thank you for sharing so many details that I'd otherwise not have known!

    • Writer Fox profile imageAUTHOR

      Writer Fox 

      5 years ago from the wadi near the little river

      Hi Theresa,

      I love that Chagall painting, too. It's not very well known because it is in a private collection and not in a museum.

      It sounds like you have a wonderful, traditional Seder every year. I need to update this now for 2015.

      Thank you so much for sharing your personal experiences and sharing this Hub.

    • phdast7 profile image

      Theresa Ast 

      5 years ago from Atlanta, Georgia

      Hello Writer Fox - What an incredibly thorough, helpful, and colorful Hub ( my favorite was the painting by Marc Chagall - thank you including it). For the past twenty years my family has been invited to and attended the Passover Seder at my sister-in-law's house. Her Seder is solemn and joyous and long and follows the pattern you described almost exactly. As my three sons grew up, the Seders were marvelous times for spiritual training and family fellowship. :) Thank you for this wonderful hub. Sharing. Theresa

    • Writer Fox profile imageAUTHOR

      Writer Fox 

      5 years ago from the wadi near the little river

      Thank you so much, Nancy! You'll have to send a link to this to the Rabbi you worked for. I wanted to write this in a way that anyone could understand, no matter what their background. I appreciate your taking the time to comment, vote and share!

    • Nancy Hardin profile image

      Nancy Carol Brown Hardin 

      5 years ago from Las Vegas, NV

      I had the basic knowledge of Passover (I was secretary to a Rabbi for a time,) but I loved your more detailed explanation. I'm very much a history buff, and learning all this was a song for my soul. Voted up, and thank you for sharing.

    • Writer Fox profile imageAUTHOR

      Writer Fox 

      5 years ago from the wadi near the little river

      Hi Alicia: Thank you so much for letting me know that you appreciated this article. I think everyone has heard the word 'Passover' , but so many people don't know what it is all about, which is why I wrote this.

      Hi Eiddwen: I'm so glad you liked the graphics here because I'm always so impressed by the ones you make for your articles. Thank you very much for the vote and for sharing!

    • Eiddwen profile image


      5 years ago from Wales

      Wow one brilliant hub alive with vivid colours and so interesting. Voting up, across and sharing.


    • AliciaC profile image

      Linda Crampton 

      5 years ago from British Columbia, Canada

      This is a very detailed and interesting hub! Thank you for explaining the background of the Passover Seder and for the great description of how it's celebrated.

    • Writer Fox profile imageAUTHOR

      Writer Fox 

      5 years ago from the wadi near the little river

      Hi Flourish! Did you recognize the people in the photo? Many people are surprised to know that the Obama's have a Passover Seder. Thank you for taking the time to comment and vote this up.

    • FlourishAnyway profile image


      5 years ago from USA

      This was very thorough, and I appreciate the explanations. I particularly liked the "guessing game" photo. You've done a marvelous job on this. Voted up and more.

    • Writer Fox profile imageAUTHOR

      Writer Fox 

      5 years ago from the wadi near the little river

      Hi Grand Old Lady: I'm glad you found this new article because it answers the questions you asked me about. Some Jews lived in the Philippines after the Spanish Inquisition in the 1590s. There aren't very many in your country. Only about 100 - 500 people and I think they are all in the Manila area. If you really want to celebrate Passover, come to Jerusalem. All of the hotels have wonder Passover Seders for guests visiting Israel.

    • grand old lady profile image

      Mona Sabalones Gonzalez 

      5 years ago from Philippines

      Very interesting. I hope someday that I can participate in a Passover Seder. It sounds like a wonderful family celebration.

    • Writer Fox profile imageAUTHOR

      Writer Fox 

      5 years ago from the wadi near the little river

      Hi Faith Reaper! You found this article quickly because I just uploaded it. It's so good of you to post this on Pinterest and Tweet to your followers. If you can fly to Jerusalem, I'll invite you to my Passover Seder!

    • Faith Reaper profile image

      Faith Reaper 

      5 years ago from southern USA

      Wonderful hub that thoroughly explains the Passover Seder and celebration! Very interesting history you have provided here too.

      Up and more, pinning and tweeting


      Faith Reaper


    This website uses cookies

    As a user in the EEA, your approval is needed on a few things. To provide a better website experience, uses cookies (and other similar technologies) and may collect, process, and share personal data. Please choose which areas of our service you consent to our doing so.

    For more information on managing or withdrawing consents and how we handle data, visit our Privacy Policy at:

    Show Details
    HubPages Device IDThis is used to identify particular browsers or devices when the access the service, and is used for security reasons.
    LoginThis is necessary to sign in to the HubPages Service.
    Google RecaptchaThis is used to prevent bots and spam. (Privacy Policy)
    AkismetThis is used to detect comment spam. (Privacy Policy)
    HubPages Google AnalyticsThis is used to provide data on traffic to our website, all personally identifyable data is anonymized. (Privacy Policy)
    HubPages Traffic PixelThis is used to collect data on traffic to articles and other pages on our site. Unless you are signed in to a HubPages account, all personally identifiable information is anonymized.
    Amazon Web ServicesThis is a cloud services platform that we used to host our service. (Privacy Policy)
    CloudflareThis is a cloud CDN service that we use to efficiently deliver files required for our service to operate such as javascript, cascading style sheets, images, and videos. (Privacy Policy)
    Google Hosted LibrariesJavascript software libraries such as jQuery are loaded at endpoints on the or domains, for performance and efficiency reasons. (Privacy Policy)
    Google Custom SearchThis is feature allows you to search the site. (Privacy Policy)
    Google MapsSome articles have Google Maps embedded in them. (Privacy Policy)
    Google ChartsThis is used to display charts and graphs on articles and the author center. (Privacy Policy)
    Google AdSense Host APIThis service allows you to sign up for or associate a Google AdSense account with HubPages, so that you can earn money from ads on your articles. No data is shared unless you engage with this feature. (Privacy Policy)
    Google YouTubeSome articles have YouTube videos embedded in them. (Privacy Policy)
    VimeoSome articles have Vimeo videos embedded in them. (Privacy Policy)
    PaypalThis is used for a registered author who enrolls in the HubPages Earnings program and requests to be paid via PayPal. No data is shared with Paypal unless you engage with this feature. (Privacy Policy)
    Facebook LoginYou can use this to streamline signing up for, or signing in to your Hubpages account. No data is shared with Facebook unless you engage with this feature. (Privacy Policy)
    MavenThis supports the Maven widget and search functionality. (Privacy Policy)
    Google AdSenseThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
    Google DoubleClickGoogle provides ad serving technology and runs an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
    Index ExchangeThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
    SovrnThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
    Facebook AdsThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
    Amazon Unified Ad MarketplaceThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
    AppNexusThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
    OpenxThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
    Rubicon ProjectThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
    TripleLiftThis is an ad network. (Privacy Policy)
    Say MediaWe partner with Say Media to deliver ad campaigns on our sites. (Privacy Policy)
    Remarketing PixelsWe may use remarketing pixels from advertising networks such as Google AdWords, Bing Ads, and Facebook in order to advertise the HubPages Service to people that have visited our sites.
    Conversion Tracking PixelsWe may use conversion tracking pixels from advertising networks such as Google AdWords, Bing Ads, and Facebook in order to identify when an advertisement has successfully resulted in the desired action, such as signing up for the HubPages Service or publishing an article on the HubPages Service.
    Author Google AnalyticsThis is used to provide traffic data and reports to the authors of articles on the HubPages Service. (Privacy Policy)
    ComscoreComScore is a media measurement and analytics company providing marketing data and analytics to enterprises, media and advertising agencies, and publishers. Non-consent will result in ComScore only processing obfuscated personal data. (Privacy Policy)
    Amazon Tracking PixelSome articles display amazon products as part of the Amazon Affiliate program, this pixel provides traffic statistics for those products (Privacy Policy)
    ClickscoThis is a data management platform studying reader behavior (Privacy Policy)