Judaic – What is the Difference Between Judaism and Judaic Orthodoxy?

Judaic is the official religion of Israel, as stated in the Bible. Judaic is also called the “Torah” meaning the law written by the commandments of God. The religion is known for its focus on ritual and spirituality. While some followers of Judaic do not practice the Jewish faith, they nevertheless observe certain laws that are necessary for keeping the commandments of God.


Judaic is an Abrahamic ethnic, religious culture containing the collective spiritual, cultural, legal and religious tradition and language of the Jewish population. Some of the key beliefs of Judaic are the belief in theories (theosis literally means spiritual elevation to a higher degree), immortality, contemplation, and reincarnation. However, some followers of judaism believe in theories only to a certain degree. Others adhere to it to the letter but follow no beliefs at all. Reform rabbis, Sephardi rabbis, and Haredit rabbis, are the major representatives of Judaic denominations.

The majority of Judaic converts to Christianity are converts to Judaism. As such, their relationship with the Judaic community is complicated due to the differences between the two. Conservative Jews who are to join the Orthodox synagogue are required to follow the guidelines of their Rabbis, who are also of the Jewish faith. Orthodox rabbis strictly forbid immersion in the Masjid, which is the Jewish holy place where the deceased had their resting place before their departure to heaven. In return, Reform Jews who is to visit the Masjid are not forbidden to wear a Star of David. For those who were born again and want to bring holiness to their homes, these rules are not strict, though they are observed by the majority of Judaic families.