Torah classes covering the weekly Torah Portion in depth as well as classes on various topics in Judaism such as Davening, The Book of Psalms, and the laws concerning blessings on food and drink.
Chp. 11 verses 13 - 32: Continues with the dietary laws of birds. A list of 24 birds that are not kosher. Continues with insects and the 8 things that swarm upon the earth. The concept of spiritual defilement going to a Mikvah, washing one's clothing and being unclean until the sun sets.
Chp. 11 verses 8 - 12: Continues with the dietary laws. The portion mentions the pig, the only animal that has split hooves and doesn't chew its cud. Next we learn about fish there are no names only the signs that make a fish kosher, fins and scales.
Chp. 11 verses 1 - 6: Dietary laws, the two signs that make an animal kosher. The camel, the badger, and the hare, the three animals that chew their cud and do not have split hooves. Symbolic thoughts!
Chp. 10 verses 12 - 20: Moshe tells Aaron and his remaining two sons to complete the service of the dedication of the Mishkan by bringing the remaining sacrifices. He questions Elazar and Ithamar angrily about the burning of the new month offering and why it wasn't eaten. Aaron answers Moshe question sternly, fearing that the accusation might cause the death of his remaining two sons. Moshe accepts Aaron's answer graciously and realizes that he had erred.
Chp. 10 verses 4 - 11: Story of Rabbi Yochanan Ben Yaki and the death of his son and his students attempt to console him. The bodies of Nadav and Avihu are taken by their uncles out of the Mishkan. Moshe instructs Aaron and his remaining sons not to leave the precincts of the MIshkan and not to mourn. However, he tells the people to do so for them. Hashem speaks only to Aaron and instructs him about the prohibition of being intoxicated while performing the service in the Mishkan, on the penalty of death.
Chp. 10 verses 1 - 3: The two sons of Aaron, Nadav and Avihu, bring a strange fire of incense into the Mishkan. As a result they are burnt by a heavenly fire which kills them. Moshe explains to Aaron the significance of their sacrifice and how it brought honor to Hashem before the people, and Aaron was silent.