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  1. Niddá es un término hebreo para describir a una mujer durante su menstruación, o una mujer que lo ha tenido pero que aún no ha realizado los rituales de purificación en la mikve. En la Torá, el Levítico prohíbe las relaciones sexuales con una niddá y esta prohibición ha sido mantenida por la ley judía tradicional. Las reglas del niddá también se conocen como taharat hamishpacha.

  2. Nidda es una ciudad en Hesse, Alemania. Está ubicada en las orillas del río Nidda. Se encuentra entre el macizo montañoso Vogelsberg y la región de Wetterau. Aproximadamente 18.000 habitantes viven en los 18 barrios de la ciudad. [2] A pesar de ser una zona rural, sus habitantes gozan de una vida aceptable, no hay pobreza.

    • 118,34 km²
    • Pueblo, Municipio urbano de Alemania y Folklore alemán
  3. › wiki › NiddaNidda – Wikipedia

    „Nidda (L. Bez. gl. N.) Stadt; liegt in einer sumpfigen Gegend an der Nidda, über welche hier eine Brücke führt, so wie an der von hier nach Berstadt ziehenden Chaussee, die sich daselbst mit der von Friedberg nach Grünberg führenden Chaussee verbindet. Die Stadt, welche ummauert und mit Thoren versehen ist. und 486 Hess.

  4. › wiki › NiddaNidda - Wikipedia

    Niddah, a concept in Judaism, name for any woman during menstruation, or a woman who has menstruated and not yet completed the associated requirement of immersion in a mikveh (ritual bath) Niddah (Talmud), a tractate in the Mishna and Talmud, on the Halakha of Niddah in the order of Mishnah Tohorot. Nidda, Hesse, a town in Germany.

  5. › wiki › NiddahNiddah - Wikipedia

    • Etymology and Usage
    • Application of The Torah
    • Practical Laws
    • Conservative Judaism
    • Reform Judaism
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    • Further Reading
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    Niddah has the general meaning of “expulsion” and “elimination”, coming from the root ndd, "to make distant" (the Aramaic Bible translations use the root rhq, "to be distant"), reflecting the physical separation of women during their menstrual periods, who were “discharged” and “excluded” from society by being banished to and quarantined in separat...

    The Leviticus description of niddah is essentially composed of two parts: the ritual purity (tumah and taharah) aspect andthe prohibition of sexual intercourse aspect.

    Terms and definitions

    1. Niddah, a woman who had become impure as a result of menstruation. 2. Zavah, a woman who had become impure by a bloody uterine emission, deemed abnormal, in the sense that the emission had occurred during the timeframe of the 8th - 18th day, counting from the start of her last menstruation 3. Mikveh, a ritual bath for immersion after the niddahperiod has ended. 4. Vestot, days during which the woman is likely to see her menstrual flow 4.1. Onah Benonit, the 30th day after the beginning of...

    Start of menstruation

    According to rabbinical law, a woman becomes a niddah when she is aware that blood has come from her womb, whether it is due to menstruation, childbirth, sexually transmitted disease, or other reasons. If menstruation began before she sees evidence of it, the rabbinic regulations regard her as not being niddahuntil she notices. Until this point, the regulations do not come into force. It is not necessary for the woman to witness the flow of blood itself; it is sufficient for her to notice a s...

    Duration of niddah status

    According to the Torah, the niddah period is 7 days; however, in Ashkenazi communities, the Rabbis added a stringency increasing the minimum duration period to 12 days.(See section "Seven days of cleanness" for differences in custom). The Biblical definition of niddah is any blood emission occurring within seven days from the beginning of the menstrual period. After this seven-day period, the woman may immerse in the mikveh immediately (if she has stopped menstruating). Any blood found after...

    Conservative Judaism authorities teach that the laws of family purity are normative and still in force, including the requirement to refrain from sexual relations during niddah, yet there is a difference of opinions over how much other strictures need to be observed, such as whether there should be complete prohibition on any touching during niddah...

    Reform Judaism and other liberal denominations have largely rejected many of the rituals and prohibitions associated with menstruation, particularly the use of a mikveh.

    Kahana, K. (1970). Daughter of Israel - Laws of Family Purity (טהרת בת ישראל : הלכות נדה). Translated by Leonard Oschry (3 ed.). Jerusalem - New York: Feldheim. OCLC 21284290.

    Medieval Responsa Literature on Niddah: Perspectives of Notions of Tumah by Haviva Ner-David.
    Evyatar Marienberg, "Traditional Jewish Sexual Practices and Their Possible Impact on Jewish Fertility and Demography,"Harvard Theological Review 106:3 (2013), pp. 243–286
    Evyatar Marienberg, “What is Niddah? Menstruation in Judaism”, Polin: Museum of the History of Polish Jews, Warsaw, November 23, 2017
    • Kedushah (Holiness): Issurei Biah (forbidden sexual relations): 4–11
    • Yoreh De'ah 183–202
  6. The Nidda is a right tributary of the river Main in Hesse. It springs from the Vogelsberg on the Taufstein mountain range near the town of Schotten , flows through the Niddastausee dam, and the towns of Nidda , Niddatal , Karben , and Bad Vilbel .

  7. › wiki › NiddaNidda - Wikipedia

    Nidda. Disambiguazione – Se stai cercando il fiume, vedi Nidda (fiume). Questa voce sull'argomento centri abitati dell'Assia è solo un abbozzo. Contribuisci a migliorarla secondo le convenzioni di Wikipedia. Nidda. città. Nidda – Veduta. Localizzazione. Stato.