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Rav Moshe Feinstein (below) rules that the wife takes the customs of the husband whether they are more lenient or more strict (as is by anyone that moves to a different place and plans to stay there he keeps the customs of that place Shulchan Aruch yd 214.2) האשה צריכה להתנהג כמנהג הבעל בין לחומרא בין לקולא Igros Moshe 1.158 I forgot to send you MAZAL TOV ...


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[this was written before the OP edited his question and made it sefardi-specific, I will leave it up for Ashkenazim interested in the question] For Ashkenazim, the problem with regular Coca Cola is not just the question of the citric acid but rather the high-fructose corn syrup. See here for instance In its year-round formula, Coca-Cola uses ...


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In Bamidbar 31:23, the Torah says in the context of the vessels B'nei Yisroel obtained from the war against Midyan, כל דבר אשר יבוא באש, תעבירו באש וטהר "Anything that was used in fire should be passed through fire and will then become pure" The Ramban there brings the Gemara from Avoda Zora (75b) that this reference to purification refers to Kashering ...


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The rebbetzins/kosher kitchens you have observed are probably doing full checks rather than "sample" checks because full checks are often required for leafy vegetables. Vegetables which are buggy a majority of the time, or even a significant minority of the time, must be thoroughly checked. Even checking a majority of the vegetable in question is ...


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We treat oats as chametz. Done. Millet seems to be the main ingredient in the list above; Rabbi Dr. Slifkin seems to recommend straight millet, or sunflower seeds for some species. (Ashkenazi custom is not to eat millet, but you can certainly own it and feed it to your birds. It's kitniyos, not chametz.) Brewers' yeast is a natural source of B-vitamins. ...


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This is a question you should be asking to kashrut agencies, for instance OU OK Star K or see this broader list of agencies Personally I am nearly certain this is impossible because of the risks of "cross-contamination" between the two kitchen. I also never encountered such a "mixed restaurant" anywhere. The most I have seen are Israeli McDonald's with a ...


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What you call blood is not what the Torah calls blood It has nothing to do with the amount only blood that is separated from the meat, or gathered together or moved (started to get out and stopped) is called blood (and biblically only if it was not salted A raw piece of meat is kosher if you wash the surface Yd 67 PRI megodim intro to laws of ...


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Mehadrin is a general term, meaning enhanced/ stricter kashrut. People use it to describe a particular standard, or they might mean a general term for one or several hechsherim (kosher supervisions) e.g. Bedatz Eida Chareidis, Rav Landau, Rav Rubin, Sheeris Yisrael, Rav Machpud etc. The term can also be used by a local rabbinate hechsher to denote a higher ...


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According to Rav Yitzchak Abadi, coca cola is inherently kosher for Sephardim and Ashkenazim during Passover without a hecsher according to halakha. His responses are as follows: Questioner: Is it permitted to drink plain coca cola on Pesach? Rabbi Abadi: Yes Source: http://kashrut.org/forum/viewpost.asp?mid=56956&highlight=coca%20cola ...


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A basic question. See Numbers (31, 23): ‏כג כָּל-דָּבָר אֲשֶׁר-יָבֹא בָאֵשׁ, תַּעֲבִירוּ בָאֵשׁ וְטָהֵר--אַךְ, בְּמֵי נִדָּה יִתְחַטָּא; וְכֹל אֲשֶׁר לֹא-יָבֹא בָּאֵשׁ, תַּעֲבִירוּ בַמָּיִם.‏ ‎ 23 every thing that may abide the fire, ye shall make to go through the fire, and it shall be clean; nevertheless it shall be purified with the water ...


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There are people who translate arneves as the llama and state that just like the camel it is not kosher because it chews its cud but does not have spolit hooves as I explain at Are Llamas Kosher? However, following those who translate arneves as "rabbit" we get: You have it backwards. The animal translated as "rabbit" (arneves) is ma-alei geira but has no ...



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