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Nikkur ("deveining")

Nikkur ("deveining"): The procedure of removing the sciatic nerve as well as certain forbidden blood vessels and fats from the hindquarters of a slaughtered animal. In Yiddish, this process is called “traibering.”

Results 1-6 of 6 Nikkur ("deveining")
After the slaughtering, the internal organs of cattle and fowl are examined for potentially fatal diseases or injuries, such as adhesions (sirchot) in the lungs or holes in the stomach. The occurrence of any one of dozens of specified tereifot, as these...
Technically, filet mignon is as kosher as any other cut of meat. The problem with filet mignon is that it is located near the sciatic nerve, which is Biblically forbidden. Genesis 32:33. Only a very skilled person can separate the forbidden nerve from the...
Kosher meat is defined in a number of ways: it must be the right kind of animal, slaughtered in the right way, and soaked and salted and rinsed to remove the blood. In addition, the rump of the animal cannot be eaten unless it goes through a delicate...
A Kosher Butcher Practical Parshah—Vayishlach Video RankRankRankRankRankRank
A Kosher Butcher
The story of Jacob’s struggle with an angel provides the source for the prohibition of eating the sciatic nerve of an animal. In this class, other complicated issues involving the preparation of kosher meat are also discussed.
Kosher Meat Preparation
The preparation of kosher food is meticulous: slaughtering, checking and removing of the blood, plus which parts of the animal may not be eaten.
Kosher Meat Meet the Meat!
It's simple. If you want kosher meat, you go to a kosher butcher or maybe even find some in your supermarket's freezer section. But what IS kosher meat?
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