I focus on what is common to the children in my classroom: that we look forward to a special family meal. This is a difficult year to use the two books I generally bring out, and perhaps this brings up the issue of COVID safety and adaptation more than the issues of the holiday itself.
For future reference, the books I love are:
Feast for 10, Cathryn Falwell, a counting book about a family that shops for, prepares and then shares a fantastic meal. This book has it all: a simple narrative sequence with funny bits that show character development, a family turning chores into fun, counting, foodways, and fantastic illustrations. This book is also important to anti-bias teaching in that the family is Black, simply because they are Black, not because there is a "lesson" about Blackness. Lots to love about this book.
The Lion's Share, Matthew McElligott, for older PreK and early grades. A story told in a folk tale style about sharing a meal where some characters are being very greedy, yet lacking in self-awareness. The kids are in on the joke, so they love it. Again with the math! I use paper cutting and block building and work through the book in sections. For the family meal issue, only the first half the book is relevant. We act out the process, letting the kids figure out how to cut a fair share of a (paper) cake. The essential issue is manners: how to take a reasonable portion of a dish as it is passed around, family style. How do you calculate a fair portion? What is fair for different sized animals (people.) This book offers a chance for high level conversations which combine social emotional learning with numeracy (and cake!)