There are two excellent books which are helpful for conversion: - "To Be A Jew" by Chaim Halevi Donin – - "Becoming a Jew" by Maurice Lamm – Also recommended are two real-life accounts of non-Jews who converted to Judaism: - "Migrant Soul" by Avi Shafran – - "The Bamboo Cradle" by Avraham Schwartzbaum – You have a special soul which is yearning to find truth.For the sake of your spiritual health, I suggest you start immediately!With stories and insights, Rabbi Twerski's new book Twerski on Machzor makes Rosh Hashanah prayers more meaningful.
Judaism presents seven mitzvot for non-Jews to observe.
It appears there are two options for you right now.
Following the influx of Jewish immigrants to America, Yiddish was a language increasingly heard on the streets of New York, and in 1925 New York alone had seven daily newspapers printed in Yiddish. Today, Yiddish words like chutzpah, klutz, schmaltz and schlep have crept into mainstream English usage.
Believe in people and you will influence them to believe in themselves.
The conversion process must be done before a court of three Jewish men who themselves believe in God, accept the divinity of the Torah, and observe the mitzvot.
In the case of someone who denies fundamental principles of Jewish belief (such as, the word-for-word divinity of the Torah), or offers to perform the conversion without requiring full mitzvah observance, the conversion would be invalid according to the Code of Jewish Law.
In 1785, the earliest known Yiddish letter from America was sent from Philadelphia to London.
Yiddish is a colloquial mixture of German and Hebrew, and came to be the spoken language of much of European Jewry. census of 1940, 1.75 million Jews spoke Yiddish at home.
From the standpoint of anthropology and sociology, dating is linked with other institutions such as marriage and the family which have also been changing rapidly and which have been subject to many forces, including advances in technology and medicine.
As humans societies have evolved from hunter-gatherers into civilized societies, there have been substantial changes in relations between men and women, with perhaps one of a few remaining biological constants being that both adult women and men must have sexual intercourse for human procreation to happen.
As explained in the Talmud (Sanhedrin 58b), they include the prohibition against theft, murder, and sexual immorality.