Kosher doesn't mean blessed by a rabbi. Like people of many faiths, Jews traditionally recite a blessing before eating, acknowledging the sacred source of all things, and the sacredness of acts such as eating. But that’s not what makes food kosher.
Kosher means fit for use, according to Jewish tradition. In the case of food, it means eating according to a biblically-rooted code which asks that people eat with reverence for all life, and nurture the awareness that there is a connection between what we put in our mouths and how we act in the world.
Is Over The Top Worship An OxymoronHave we idolized emotionalism in the church or are we simply judging others?
Rare Bird: A Memoir of Love and LossWhat happens when your child goes outside to play and they never come back?
6 Things Christians Don’t Say EnoughWords are powerful. Christians have an opportunity to touch people’s hearts...
David, King of Israel and Caleb in Biblical MemoryOf all the Bible’s personalities, David is the most profoundly human. But what...