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Yoga is a body of teachings within Hinduism. In declarations signed by a group of Torah scholars and Hindu swami's at the 1stfirst and 2ndsecond Jewish-Hindu leadership summits, the following statements were affirmed:

Their [Jews' and Hindus'] respective Traditions teach that there is One Supreme Being who is the Ultimate Reality, who has created this world in its blessed diversity and who has communicated Divine ways of action for humanity, for different peoples in different times and places.

(Report of the Hindu-Jewish Leadership Summit, page 45, 'The Declaration of Mutual Understanding and Cooperation')

It is recognized that the One Supreme Being, both in its formless and manifest aspects, has been worshipped by Hindus over the millennia. This does not mean that Hindus worship ‘gods’'gods' and idols’'idols'. The Hindu relates to only the One Supreme Being when he/she prays to a particular manifestation.

(Declaration of the Second Hindu-Jewish Leadership Summit, point 2)

Based on these declarations, by respected scholars, Hinduism is a monotheistic religion, and there are not grounds for casting aspersions of avodah zarah on it.

Yoga is a body of teachings within Hinduism. In declarations signed by a group of Torah scholars and Hindu swami's at the 1st and 2nd Jewish-Hindu leadership summits, the following statements were affirmed:

Their [Jews' and Hindus'] respective Traditions teach that there is One Supreme Being who is the Ultimate Reality, who has created this world in its blessed diversity and who has communicated Divine ways of action for humanity, for different peoples in different times and places.

It is recognized that the One Supreme Being, both in its formless and manifest aspects, has been worshipped by Hindus over the millennia. This does not mean that Hindus worship ‘gods’ and idols’. The Hindu relates to only the One Supreme Being when he/she prays to a particular manifestation.

Based on these declarations, by respected scholars, Hinduism is a monotheistic religion, and there are not grounds for casting aspersions of avodah zarah on it.

Yoga is a body of teachings within Hinduism. In declarations signed by a group of Torah scholars and Hindu swami's at the first and second Jewish-Hindu leadership summits, the following statements were affirmed:

Their [Jews' and Hindus'] respective Traditions teach that there is One Supreme Being who is the Ultimate Reality, who has created this world in its blessed diversity and who has communicated Divine ways of action for humanity, for different peoples in different times and places.

(Report of the Hindu-Jewish Leadership Summit, page 45, 'The Declaration of Mutual Understanding and Cooperation')

It is recognized that the One Supreme Being, both in its formless and manifest aspects, has been worshipped by Hindus over the millennia. This does not mean that Hindus worship 'gods' and 'idols'. The Hindu relates to only the One Supreme Being when he/she prays to a particular manifestation.

(Declaration of the Second Hindu-Jewish Leadership Summit, point 2)

Based on these declarations by respected scholars, Hinduism is a monotheistic religion, and there are not grounds for casting aspersions of avodah zarah on it.

4 updated link to site that has the same document but with more information.
source | link

I'm assuming that the questioner's concern is that Yoga might have something to do with Avodah Zarah.

Yoga is a body of teachings within Hinduism. In declarations signed by a group of Torah scholars and Hindu swami's at the 1st1st and 2nd Jewish-Hindu leadership summits, the following statements were affirmed:

Their [Jews' and Hindus'] respective Traditions teach that there is One Supreme Being who is the Ultimate Reality, who has created this world in its blessed diversity and who has communicated Divine ways of action for humanity, for different peoples in different times and places.

It is recognized that the One Supreme Being, both in its formless and manifest aspects, has been worshipped by Hindus over the millennia. This does not mean that Hindus worship ‘gods’ and idols’. The Hindu relates to only the One Supreme Being when he/she prays to a particular manifestation.

Based on these declarations, by respected scholars, Hinduism is a monotheistic religion, and there are not grounds for casting aspersions of avodah zarah on it.

I'm assuming that the questioner's concern is that Yoga might have something to do with Avodah Zarah.

Yoga is a body of teachings within Hinduism. In declarations signed by a group of Torah scholars and Hindu swami's at the 1st and 2nd Jewish-Hindu leadership summits, the following statements were affirmed:

Their [Jews' and Hindus'] respective Traditions teach that there is One Supreme Being who is the Ultimate Reality, who has created this world in its blessed diversity and who has communicated Divine ways of action for humanity, for different peoples in different times and places.

It is recognized that the One Supreme Being, both in its formless and manifest aspects, has been worshipped by Hindus over the millennia. This does not mean that Hindus worship ‘gods’ and idols’. The Hindu relates to only the One Supreme Being when he/she prays to a particular manifestation.

Based on these declarations, by respected scholars, Hinduism is a monotheistic religion, and there are not grounds for casting aspersions of avodah zarah on it.

Yoga is a body of teachings within Hinduism. In declarations signed by a group of Torah scholars and Hindu swami's at the 1st and 2nd Jewish-Hindu leadership summits, the following statements were affirmed:

Their [Jews' and Hindus'] respective Traditions teach that there is One Supreme Being who is the Ultimate Reality, who has created this world in its blessed diversity and who has communicated Divine ways of action for humanity, for different peoples in different times and places.

It is recognized that the One Supreme Being, both in its formless and manifest aspects, has been worshipped by Hindus over the millennia. This does not mean that Hindus worship ‘gods’ and idols’. The Hindu relates to only the One Supreme Being when he/she prays to a particular manifestation.

Based on these declarations, by respected scholars, Hinduism is a monotheistic religion, and there are not grounds for casting aspersions of avodah zarah on it.

3 clarified
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I'm assuming that the questioner's concern is that Yoga might have something to do with Avodah Zarah.

Yoga is a body of teachings within Hinduism, which is a monotheistic religion, as affirmed in the. In declarations signed by a group of Torah scholars and Hindu swami's at the 1st and 2nd Jewish-Hindu leadership summits.

The declarations include, the following pointsstatements were affirmed:

Their [Jews' and Hindus'] respective Traditions teach that there is One Supreme Being who is the Ultimate Reality, who has created this world in its blessed diversity and who has communicated Divine ways of action for humanity, for different peoples in different times and places.

It is recognized that the One Supreme Being, both in its formless and manifest aspects, has been worshipped by Hindus over the millennia. This does not mean that Hindus worship ‘gods’ and idols’. The Hindu relates to only the One Supreme Being when he/she prays to a particular manifestation.

Based on these declarations, by respected scholars, Hinduism is a monotheistic religion, and there are not grounds for casting aspersions of avodah zarah on it.

Yoga is a body of teachings within Hinduism, which is a monotheistic religion, as affirmed in the declarations signed by Torah scholars and Hindu swami's at the 1st and 2nd Jewish-Hindu leadership summits.

The declarations include the following points:

Their respective Traditions teach that there is One Supreme Being who is the Ultimate Reality, who has created this world in its blessed diversity and who has communicated Divine ways of action for humanity, for different peoples in different times and places.

It is recognized that the One Supreme Being, both in its formless and manifest aspects, has been worshipped by Hindus over the millennia. This does not mean that Hindus worship ‘gods’ and idols’. The Hindu relates to only the One Supreme Being when he/she prays to a particular manifestation.

I'm assuming that the questioner's concern is that Yoga might have something to do with Avodah Zarah.

Yoga is a body of teachings within Hinduism. In declarations signed by a group of Torah scholars and Hindu swami's at the 1st and 2nd Jewish-Hindu leadership summits, the following statements were affirmed:

Their [Jews' and Hindus'] respective Traditions teach that there is One Supreme Being who is the Ultimate Reality, who has created this world in its blessed diversity and who has communicated Divine ways of action for humanity, for different peoples in different times and places.

It is recognized that the One Supreme Being, both in its formless and manifest aspects, has been worshipped by Hindus over the millennia. This does not mean that Hindus worship ‘gods’ and idols’. The Hindu relates to only the One Supreme Being when he/she prays to a particular manifestation.

Based on these declarations, by respected scholars, Hinduism is a monotheistic religion, and there are not grounds for casting aspersions of avodah zarah on it.

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