Hullin (Profane [Food]), the third tractate in the order Kodoshim, expounds, in twelve chapters, many of the Jewish dietary laws, including the rules of kosher slaughter, physical defects that render a slaughtered animal non-kosher, the status of an embryo found inside a slaughtered animal, the prohibition against slaughtering a female animal and its young on the same day (Lev. 22:28), the requirements to shoo a female bird from its nest before taking the eggs (Deut. 22:6-7) and to cover the blood after slaughtering a fowl or non-domesticated animal (Lev. 17:13), and the prohibitions against consuming the sciatic nerve and meat and milk. These rules, in contrast to most of those discussed in the other tractates of Kodoshim, apply to all Jews at all times, even after the destruction of the Temple.
A.M. Habermann, Ha-madpis daniyyel bombirgi u-reshimat sifrei beit defuso (Safed: The Museum of Printing Art, 1978), 35 (no. 44b).
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