Even if an animal is killed appropriately, it is still possible for it to be considered non-kosher if that the animal was ill or maimed.
In general, one should only consume processed foods prepared under the supervision of a rabbi or an accepted kashrut supervision agency.
Offering guidelines on the various requirements to Kasher different kitchen appliances, both large and small.
Halakhah specifically encourages us to separate meat and dairy products and prohibits us from eating them together.
Some foods, neither meat nor dairy in origin, are known as pareve and government standards may differ from Rabbinical definitions.
The Torah says which animals are kosher and may be eaten (after an appropriate process) and which animals are not.
Given the importance of kashrut in Jewish life, it is unfortunate that so much about it is so widely misunderstood.
This is a simplified guide on how to kasher (make kosher) various items in your kitchen, especially for Passover.