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-1

I don't recall the parsha, but this question is addressed somewhere in Sefer Bamidbar of What If?, an adaptation of Rav Zilberstein's works. In it he says that you should reveal what you know now and let Hashem do the rest.


1

This article gives some of the conditions permitting bread cooked in a 'non-Jewish' bakery with kosher ingredients: The Shulchan Aruch (37) says a heter to eat pas paltur is if it is higher quality (in taste orappearance) (38) than the Jewish bread since then it is considered you do not have Jewish bread (39). It would seem that the only time it would be ...


7

This label is on many products in Israel. In my experience, most people do trust the sticker labels; however, to be safe, when you see a product with the kosher certification stuck on a sticker to the box, it certainly cannot hurt to call the certifying agency to confirm that they do supervise that particular item. As a separate issue, many people do not ...


1

Let's address the particular product in question. From the Star-K: Misconception 5 - Frozen fruits or vegetables bearing kosher certification are pre-checked for toloyim [bugs] and are halachically insect-free. This is not necessarily so. Some certifications certify that the product does not require any further checking; other organizations may ...


3

It does depend on whether a person is seriously ill, in which he can take any medication, or just suffering from a mild headache, in which case he should avoid non-kosher medication. See Dose of Halacha: While gelatine, unless certified as kosher, comes from non-kosher animals (or animals not shechted) there is a machlokes as to whether it is kosher or ...



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