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Kosher Food

What is Pareve?

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Answered 2009-12-03 17:09:14

Foods that are neither meat nor dairy are called pareve (also "parevine") in Judaism. This means that they contain absolutely no meat or dairy derivatives, and have not been cooked or mixed with any meat or dairy foods. The reason behind needing to know if foods are pareve or not is that Jewish law prohibits mixing meat and milk. Pareve foods can be eaten together with either meat or dairy foods. Common pareve foods are eggs, fish, fruit, vegetables, grains and juices in their natural, unprocessed state. Processed pareve foods typically include pasta, soft drinks, coffee and tea, and many types of candy and snacks. Processed products, however, must have reliable kashruth supervision. Dark Chocolate might be pareve; Milk Chocolate definitely is not. Although commercially produced pareve breads are more widely available than before, care must be taken to be absolutely sure they are certified "pareve" by reliable supervision (trust us, you don't want to make a salami sandwich on bread containing whey). Fruits and veggies must be checked to ensure against the presence of small insects and larvae (yum!). Eggs must also be checked for blood spots (fertilization).

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AnswerAs you said yourself, pareve means no meat or dairy, a pareve hot dog would be made of soy, or any other vegeterian meat substitute.


All those that are listed as pareve, obviously! Which list are you talking about anyway?


No, but pareve is a part of kashrut. Within the laws of kashrut, foods fall into one of three categories: dairy, meat, pareve. Pareve refers to neutral foods that do not contain any meat or dairy, this includes: vegetables, fruits, all edible plants, eggs, and fish.


Yes, mayonnaise is 'pareve' and can be combined with meat. Pareve is a category of food that does not contain any meat or dairy or by-products of either.


neither meat nor dairy


Fleischmann'sSmart BalanceEarth Balance


Kosher means the food is allowed to be consumed by a Jewsihperson, Pareve simply means it's neither milk nor meat the most common examples are fish, eggs, and produce.


Yes, it is kosher to combine fish with dairy. In the laws of kashrut there are three food categories: dairy, meat, and pareve (neutral). Fish falls in the category of being pareve. Some Sephardi groups do not combine fish and dairy though. However, although fish is pareve, there is a Talmudic tradition of not eating fish and meat on the same plate.


No. Pareve means that the food item is neither meat nor dairy, such as fish, eggs, fruit, nuts and veggies. "kosher" can apply to any permitted food, whether dairy, meat or neither.


On the label, look for: 1. The kosher certification symbol and 2. If it is kosher , if it is kosher dairy or pareve. If pareve, and kosher, it can be eaten with meat. _________ Miracle Whip is pareve so it's fine for meat. Although, NEVER serve corned beef, salami, roast beef, etc with anything other than mustard to a Jew. Anything else is blasphemy!


Fish is not dairy. Within the laws of kashrut (kosher dietary laws), there are three categories of food: meat, dairy, pareve. Pareve foods are those that are neither meat nor dairy nor contain derivatives of either. Fish is pareve. -In general usage, fish is seafood. Dairy refers to milk products, including butter, cheese, ice cream and yogurt.


no butter is dairy some margarines are parve if they don't have animal fat


Yes, it is certified by the OU as kosher, pareve, but not for Passover.


yes, they are pareve they have a D on it because it means dairy equipment… my rabbi told me.


There is no prohibition against eating chicken eggs in Jewish law. In fact, eggs are considered 'pareve'. Pareve means that eggs are not considered to be either meat or dairy, they're neutral and can be combined with any food item without restriction.


Yes, but they should say "Kosher for Passover" on the labels.


Yes. It is customary to have at least one dish containing meat, at one or more of the Festival meals, but that dish can be served in separate utensils. And someone who, for whatever reason, is not eating meat, may have pareve (non-meat or dairy) foods.


Yes, eggs are considered 'pareve' which means they are neutral and can be combined with dairy products.


Tuna is classified as 'pareve' according to the laws of kashrut (Jewish dietary laws). Pareve foods are neutral, neither dairy or meat, and can be combined with dairy or meat. So yes, tuna can be combined with cheese. That being said, some groups do not combine fish and dairy as a tradition.


Mayonaise, which is made from egg yolk, oil, and either lemon juice or vinegar, is classified as 'pareve'. Pareve foods contain neither meat or dairy and can be combined with either. So yes, combining mayo with meat is perfectly fine according to the laws of kashrut (Jewish dietary laws).


Yes. Most of their products are pareve; the Assorted Fruit Smoothie and the Cocoa and Cream smoothie are dairy (not chalav yisrael).


No, kosher means that food is suitable for religiously observant Jews. Within the laws of kashrut is a category called 'pareve' though. Pareve refers to food that does not contain any dairy or meat products or byproducts (eggs are not considered meat). Dairy desserts can be made dairy-free with non-dairy creamer and margarine.


If a Parve item is stored in a milchig (dairy) container it becomes a dairy product.


No, the OU symbol simply means that the food product is kosher. The label would have to say 'pareve' for it to be dairy free.


Vegetables fall under the category of 'pareve' which means they are neutral. There is no issue combining meat with vegetables according to the laws of kashrut.



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