Kashrut is the set of Jewish religious dietary laws. Food that may be consumed
according to halakha (Jewish law) is termed kosher /ˈkoʊʃər/ in English, from ...
Kashrut is the body of Jewish law dealing with what foods we can and cannot eat
and how those foods must be prepared and eaten. "Kashrut" comes from the ...
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Jewish Dietary Laws FEATURED ARTICLES ON KASHRUT Contemporary
Kosher How do Jews today ...
Kashrut is the body of Jewish law dealing with what foods can and cannot be
eaten and how those foods must be prepared. The word "Kashrut" comes from
These laws, known collectively as kashrut (literally, “fitness”), are observed in
varying degrees among Jewish families and individuals. For those who choose to
Kashrut prescribes that a large number of animals are not to be eaten. Any
animal who has cloven hooves and chews its cud may be eaten; such animals as
Kashrut is, then, a dietary discipline undertaken not in order to lose weight, not in
order to become more attractive, not even to promote health, but to help infuse ...
Kashrut, or "keeping kosher," originates in the Torah and is further developed in
later rabbinic literature. We keep kosher because it is God's mandate.
Thus the mitzvah of Kashrut was given to Israel in order that they become holy.
Israel is commanded to hallow the act of eating, and through this making holy, ...