In the last few years, the practice of cremation has become increasingly popular in Israel, especially in the ultra-Orthodox Jewish communities.
It is the preferred method of disposal for the dead and the one that is least expensive to make.
In many cases, the family chooses the cremation method for the cremated body, with the funeral home typically charging up to 10 times more than the burial service.
While cremation is technically a funeral rite, it has become so popular in recent years that some Orthodox families have begun to adopt the crematoria’ crematory services as their own.
Some Orthodox Jews also are taking advantage of the Jewish cemetery’s crematoriums to take their ashes to a different cemetery, where they will be placed in a mass grave for a few days to allow them to be properly disposed of.
The process is typically performed under the supervision of a cremator, who then prepares the ashes for a burial in a special tomb that is often built for the purpose.
After they are cremated, the ashes are buried in the cemetery until the time of their death.
But as with all cremations, the procedure is controversial among Orthodox Jews, who feel that the process can lead to contamination and possible contamination of the body by mold.
The cremation process is often accompanied by a ceremony that requires the use of a large amount of soap and water.
In recent years, Orthodox Jewish families have started to adopt cremation as their method of cremating the dead, rather than burying the bodies in a traditional burial.
Some even have started using the crematorium for other funerals, such as the annual Shabbat services.
Some Orthodox Jews believe that the cremations should be performed by the Jewish crematorium rather than the traditional Jewish burial service, and that it should be the Jewish way.
Rabbi Shlomo Glickman, a former head of the Orthodox Jewish community in Israel and a practicing rabbi, said that Orthodox Jews have been the ones to promote cremation and to educate the public on the procedure.
He explained that the tradition began after the destruction of the Temple in 70 A.D. It was the belief that the ancient Israelites used the crematory as an alternative method to bury their dead, since the Hebrews did not use the crematories.
This was a way to be more environmentally friendly and to preserve the earth.
Glickmann also added that the Hebrew tradition is not based on religion.
In some cases, a traditional Jewish funeral is performed at a Jewish cemetery, but this has not been an option for many Orthodox Jews.
“I think that the Orthodox community has come to the realization that cremation should not be performed at the cemetery, and instead we should use the cemetery,” Glickmines wife, Shlomira, said.
In addition to the health and environmental benefits of cremations for the Jewish community, there are also the religious and ethical reasons that Orthodox Judaism holds to.
The Jewish burial tradition, in particular, involves the use a special type of coffin, which is a small coffin made from animal hides.
This allows the deceased to be buried in a way that is similar to burial in the Jewish cemeteries, but with no direct connection to the burial plot.
The coffin is then laid on a special burial mat that is used to wrap the body in a shroud.
According to Rabbi Glickmans teachings, the body is placed in the coffin to allow for the air to escape.
After it is placed, the shroud is pulled over the body, and a special layer of fabric is applied to the shroud.
The body is then covered with a layer of linen cloth that is wrapped around the body.
The cloth is then tied around the head of a horse and tied around an ox.
This shroud is then removed and placed on top of the coffin, and then the body sits on the coffin for the remainder of the funeral.
The ritual of the burial of the dead in the Hebrew cemetry is performed in accordance with a specific ritual that is also used in the traditional burial of Jewish bodies.
According to the Jewish law, the ritual is performed by a rabbi, who officiates the funeral service.
He or she also is responsible for cleaning the body and removing the dirt and debris that may have accumulated during the burial process.
“The only way to perform a burial of a body is to clean it,” Rabbi Glattmans explained.
“It is a very important part of the ceremony.”
Although there is no written law, most Orthodox Jews do not consider cremation to be a sin in Israel.
According in the Torah, the burial rite of the Israelites involved burning the body of the deceased in order to give the ashes the appearance of new life.
“It is important to know that a cremation in Israel does not violate the Jewish burial laws,” Rabbi David Glick, president of the Hebrew Union College of Religious Studies, said, adding that cremations are