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Somewhat similar is in Gemara Berachot: The wife know to diagnose {מלכים ב ד-ט} ותאמר אל אישה הנה נא ידעתי כי איש אלהים קדוש הוא א''ר יוסי בר' חנינא מכאן שהאשה מכרת באורחין יותר מן האיש.‏ And she said unto her husband: Behold now, I perceive that he is a holy man of God. Rabbi Jose Berabbi Hanina said: You learn from this that a woman ...


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@DanF makes a valid point about this being "a wrong general assumption". I cannot speak for all camps, but I've been working for a chassidic boys' camp for a number of years: they have a hashgacha from an outside agency that certifies their kitchen. While I don't work for the affiliated school all year, I do know that their kitchen (in Boro Park) is ...


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Yeshiva (based on my kid's elementary and high school): The elementary school had an optional lunch program. The yeshiva publicized exactly who the caterer was - a well established neighborhood caterer supervised by two Va'adei Harabanim. (I won't delve into the politics of why you need more than one, here.) If that wasn't sufficient for parents, the ...


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This very much depends on who you want to accept it. For some authorities a Magen David or a Hebrew inscription (especially ת.נ.צ.ב.ה) may be enough, but for others the gravestone alone is not sufficient, and other proof may be required (for example, being buried in a Jewish graveyard). For the Rabbanut in Israel a photo of a gravestone with a Magen David is ...



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