Yes; animals such as cows, lamb or chicken are all killed in a humane way -- the throat is slit quickly with a very, very sharp knife that is checked literally before each time it's used. The person doing the slaughtering says a blessing to "consecrate" the act, and to avoid belittling the act. Once the jugular is cut, the animal loses consciousness almost instantly as blood stops flowing to the brain. Unfortunately, and as some animal rights groups point out, there's lots of movement afterwards; but this is reflexive and unconscious. == Fish (and very specific species of grasshoppers), however, are not considered "animals" in Jewish law (there's a complicated reasoning; but in short, they exhibit behavior that is essentially purely instinctive and "automatic" without a basic sense of soul) and thus do not require the same process of slaughtering. Like all fish and grasshoppers caught around the world, they are simply allowed to die.Answer 2:Despite what many people think, that Kosher meat is more humane, the animal remains conscious for up to 6 minutes and is left to die in agony. We cannot argue freedom of religion at the expense of the living rights of other beings, animals most certainly included. Answer 3:The Torah, with its laws forbidding any unnecessary pain to animals, was given at a time when other nations killed unwanted infants.
Answer number 2, that the animal remains conscious, is regurgitating something posted on some internet site and is not factual.
Rabbi Menachem Rapoport served as a shochet in Postville, Iowa. In a report concerning his six years at Agriprocessors, only a couple of times did animals remain conscious for longer than a few seconds. In the vast majority of instances, the animal loses consciousness within 10 seconds after the cut is made, he stated.
Rapoport also cited renowned animal biologist Temple Grandin of Colorado State University. Grandin wrote a report, in which she stated that she had observed properly performed shechita:
"Most cattle will become unconscious and insensible within five to 10 seconds after the cut. Most cattle appeared to not even be aware that their throats had been cut," she wrote.
Rapoport described the Jewish laws and principles that govern treatment of animals and shechita.
For example, the knife used is specially designed. It has a square end and must not come to a point, to prevent any stabbing. The knife is over twice as long as the diameter of the neck of the animal on which it is used, to prevent the knife from entering the cut.
The edge and the bevels on either side of the edge must be completely smooth. In fact, at a kosher slaughter plant, the blades are checked by a separate person, not the shochet, and they are rechecked continually throughout the working day.
The shochet must make the cut in one single smooth stroke, and cannot bear down on the knife or put a finger on the back of the blade to press on it. Any hesitation in the stroke, or any catching of the animal's flesh on the knife, renders the meat non-kosher.
Moreover, concern about an animal's feelings during slaughter extends to emotions as well as sensations. The kosher rules call for not even permitting an animal to see another animal being killed.
There is no issue with fishing in Judaism as fish are considered a lesser life form. As such, so long as the fish is a kosher species and is killed in a fast and humane manner, it is kosher.
No. Jewish law forbids the consumption of kosher animals killed by hunters.
According to the strictly technical rules of Kosher, yes. Although some Jews don't feel comfortable with eating veal because of the conditions in which most such animals are raised, and that's OK, but not to be confused with Kosher Laws. Kosher may happen to be more humane and sanitary, but that's not what defines Kosher.
The Torah doesn't list animals that are kosher, it lists animals that are not kosher.
Pros--Kosher meat is supposedly killed in a more humane way than conventional killing. Kosher laws include provisions for more sanitary and clean food.Cons--inconvenient sometimes, and there have been numerous instances where the certifying rabbi is corrupt and the kosher food industry has criminal ties.
What are the benefits of Kosher?There are many benefits for kosher, for instance for jews, animals are killed in the least painless way. As a certified butcher would have killed it, they follow very strict guidelines.sorry i don't know any more, i sort of helped you x :)
In order to be kosher, a meat animal must be killed in the most painless and humane way possible. This is to cut the animal's throat with a very sharp knife, so that the animal feels no pain. To strangle an animal takes a long time, and frightens and injures the animal. That's why a strangled animal is "treif", or not kosher.
A Rabbi has to do it. He takes the animal and kills it in a humane way. then he has to inspect the meat and see it it is glott kosher or not.
Yes. Kosher food is defined in the Bible in Leviticus Ch 11 and Deuteronomy Ch 14 and other places. Some of these rules include: * Certain animals are Kosher, if killed in the proper way * Certain fish are Kosher * Fruit and vegetables are Kosher * Dairy from Kosher animals is Kosher * Meat and Dairy cannot be cooked not served together Following these rules makes the food Kosher. Jews make a blessing before eating food.
No, Jews do not believe in hunting and killing animals for sport, at ALL. A Jew is only allowed to eat an animal that has been killed in a proper humane and kosher way, called scheeta. Animals have a soul and do feel pain, so if an animal is going to be killed for food, it must be done in the most humane way possible. The animal is killed swiftly within an instant, at a specific location on the neck, by a sharpened blade, the blood is drained and a blessing is said. The animal does not see the blade and it's over before it knows it. Electrocution, hunting etc... -when the animal has a chance of suffering from wounds and prolonging death- is strictly forbidden.
Beef tripe is Kosher, if it's from a cow that was killed in a Kosher manor.
No, Elephants are not kosher animals.
No, frogs are not kosher. Only land animals with divided hooves and chews the cud are kosher. Only water animals with fins and scales are kosher.
Honey is kosher and some groups consider gelatin from non-kosher animals kosher because it is so far removed from its source.
Insects and bugs aren't kosher because they are animals. Not all animals are kosher. The only kosher insect I can think of is a certain type of Egyptian locust.
1st of all, kosher are not people and people are not kosher. The Jewish people keep kosher, a set of dietary laws in the Torah (Jewish bible) People who keep kosher can only eat animals that have split hooves and chew their cud, that are killed in a certain way. They can only eat fish with scales and fins. Nowadays, if you are buying something in a store, kosher products will have a kosher symble on them-showing that they are indeed kosher.
First of all, there are specific animals that are kosher in accordance with the Jewish law and therefore are permitted for consumption. Besides for the type of animals that are kosher or not kosher, the Jewish law states a specific way to slaughter animals. If this specific technique is not adhered to, the meat is not kosher.
Kashrut. Foods which, under kashrut, can be consumed by Jews are called kosher and foods which cannot be eaten by Jews are called treif (meaning "torn," from the kashrut law stating that meat from animals torn - killed - by other animals is not kosher).
Any land animal that does not both chew its cud and have split hooves is not a kosher animal. Additionally, animals of that are kosher must also be domesticated.
Land animals are only Kosher if the have split hooves and chew their cud. The exception being certain types of grasshoppers that may be Kosher. Sea animals are only Kosher of they have fins and scales. Frogs don't qualify as Kosher animals. === ===
The title for a person trained to do kosher slaughter is Shochet.
All fish that have both fins and scales are kosher animals.
No, they are one of the animals listed in the Torah as not kosher. Deuteronomy 14.
Glatt kosher is stricter, meaning that kosher animals get checked more closely for any scars in their lungs.
To name all the kosher and non kosher animals every living thing on earth would have to be named. It may be simpler to go to the following website for guidance in this matter.