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Q&A Wine Making things treif

Non kosher food creates a status in dishes that requires that they go through a kashering process. I recall learning that this is at least partially to remove any residual taste or particulates fro...

1 answer  ·  posted 12mo ago by rosends‭  ·  last activity 8mo ago by robbiefowler‭

#2: Post edited by user avatar Peter Taylor‭ · 2023-06-16T13:34:04Z (12 months ago)
I don't believe that people are kosher food whether Jewish or Gentile and however cooked ;)
Wine Making things treif
  • Non kosher food creates a status in dishes that requires that they go through a kashering process. I recall learning that this is at least partially to remove any residual taste or particulates from the non kosher food.
  • Let's say that I have a non Jewish fried over at my house for a meal. I serve (without thinking about it) non mevushal wine. Halfway through the evening I see my friend pour some wine. I suddenly realize that the wine is not mevushal so I lunge for it. I make a mess and I see that now some has spilled on dishes and cutlery, sink, countertops, hot stove top etc.
  • Does (my now) yayin nesech create a non kosher status (even though I know that the wine, inherently, has no distinct treif "flavor") so everything that could be,now has to be kashered? Or is the status different and as long as I rinse it off, my stuff is good to go?
  • I'm not concerned about bitul, just about the status of things used for the wine and the underlying logic.
  • Non kosher food creates a status in dishes that requires that they go through a kashering process. I recall learning that this is at least partially to remove any residual taste or particulates from the non kosher food.
  • Let's say that I have a non Jewish friend over at my house for a meal. I serve (without thinking about it) non mevushal wine. Halfway through the evening I see my friend pour some wine. I suddenly realize that the wine is not mevushal so I lunge for it. I make a mess and I see that now some has spilled on dishes and cutlery, sink, countertops, hot stove top etc.
  • Does (my now) yayin nesech create a non kosher status (even though I know that the wine, inherently, has no distinct treif "flavor") so everything that could be,now has to be kashered? Or is the status different and as long as I rinse it off, my stuff is good to go?
  • I'm not concerned about bitul, just about the status of things used for the wine and the underlying logic.
#1: Initial revision by user avatar rosends‭ · 2023-06-08T17:44:36Z (12 months ago)
Wine Making things treif
Non kosher food creates a status in dishes that requires that they go through a kashering process. I recall learning that this is at least partially to remove any residual taste or particulates from the non kosher food.

Let's say that I have a non Jewish fried over at my house for a meal. I serve (without thinking about it) non mevushal wine. Halfway through the evening I see my friend pour some wine. I suddenly realize that the wine is not mevushal so I lunge for it. I make a mess and I see that now some has spilled on dishes and cutlery, sink, countertops, hot stove top etc.

Does (my now) yayin nesech create a non kosher status (even though I know that the wine, inherently, has no distinct treif "flavor") so everything that could be,now has to be kashered? Or is the status different and as long as I rinse it off, my stuff is good to go?

I'm not concerned about bitul, just about the status of things used for the wine and the underlying logic.