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Jewish Recipes --> Recipes --> Kosher Meat

Beef Stew

London Broil

Smoked Meats

Specialties

Kosher Snacks

Tzimmes: The actual word tzimmes means to make a fuss over someone or something. It is the sense of the word that gives this dish its name, a lot of things mixed together.

Kosher Meat

  • For meat to be kosher, you must start at the very beginning. You must ensure that only healthy animals are slaughtered for use in kosher foods. These animals must have split hooves and chew their cud. Cattle and sheep are the primary animals used in the koshering process. In the USA, only the front quarters of the animal are used for koshering.

Meat Directory:

List of Kosher Meat and Poultry
Safe Minimum Cooking Temperatures
Beef
Bison
Chicken
Cornish Hens
Duck
Deer
Goat
Goose
Giraffe
Lamb
Turkey
Veal
Different Cuts of Beef
Kosher Glatt Meat?

Meat Featuring

Brisket

Chopped Liver

Corned Beef

Kishke

Meatballs

Meat Cholent

Pastrami

Poultry

Kosher Wine
Milk products and Meat products -- may NOT be eaten together in the same meal, much less cooked together. Jewish law thus mandates a set of 'fence' laws that prevent this from happening; cooking meat and milk together is prohibited, even if it is not eaten, eating milk and meat together is prohibited even if they are not cooked together, and no benefit can be attained from such activity; for instance, one cannot even serve meat and milk together to an animal.

Kosher Labels: Dairy - Meat Parve

The Life-Transforming Diet based on Health and Psychological Principles of
Maimonides and other Classical Sources

From Chapter 2, Mind Games (p. 25) Often we really want to change; but why don't we? We don't change because we are creatures of habit!

(p. 26) What happened to that powerful moment of inspiration? To where did that firm resolve to eat better disappear?. . .Perhaps because the pleasure is immediate, whereas the pain is out of sight for the moment, the animalistic pull for immediate satisfaction outweighs any potential or future discomfort.

The "animal" mind does not weigh the consequences of its actions.

(p. 27) Many programs designed to "break bad habits" do not even discuss how habits are formed in the first place. They merely state that habits become second nature.

(p. 28) . . .why is habit so. . .powerful?. . . After all, it is exactly the same act repeated over and over again. The answer is that real change takes place within, not without. I like to call this the Subconscious Accumulation Process, or S.A.P.

(p. 29) The Talmud says that you cannot compare someone who learned something 100 times to someone who learned something 101 times. He who learned it 101 times is considered to be on a much more adanced level. Why? Is there really such a difference between 100 times and 101 times:
The answer is Absolutely!

(p. 33) The voice which tempts you to eat the cake or take another helping is in the first person: I want to eat it; I love this food. In contrast, the "responsible" voice is in the second person: YOU know that you will regret this; YOU know you shouldn't.
The voice that speaks to us in the first person is our first instinctive natual resonse. In contrast, the "logical voice" speaks to us in the second person, which makes it further removed. It is almost as if another person is talking to us. Therefore, if there is a clash between the "I" and the "YOU" responses, the "YOU" stands very little chance.

Sept 2005 - 2013 - Kosher Recipes - Kosher Cooking - Jewish Cooking - Jewish Recipes - Jewish Foods