Over the last few years I spent hours and days of reading, researching and interviewing people practicing Judaism religion and Judaism beliefs. From one hand living an ancient Jewish lifestyle, and from the other hand mingling with secular society.
I have researched all information on Orthodox Judaism. See how they dress and why they dress that way; learn about their family life and moral standards of ethical behavior; see why Orthoox Jewish women cover their hear and dress modest and much more. Just scroll down, choose your topic and start reading. You can write to me, and I will make my best effort to answer clear and simple in a swift manner.
On a lark, I emailed my friend Cynthia Bowman,* a devout Mormon who grew up in Salt Lake City and returns there often, and asked her whether Mormon sex ratios are as lopsided as the ARIS study claimed.
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I wanted to show that god-fearing folks steeped in old-fashioned values are just as susceptible to the effects of shifting sex ratios as cosmopolitan, hookup-happy 20-somethings who frequent Upper East Side wine bars. One of my web searches turned up a study from Trinity College’s American Religious Identification Survey (ARIS) on the demographics of Mormons.
According to the ARIS study, there are now 150 Mormon women for every 100 Mormon men in the state of Utah—a 50 percent oversupply of women.
Heterosexual men are more likely to play the field, and heterosexual women must compete for men’s attention.
Of course, tales of scarce men and sexual permissiveness in ancient Sparta won’t convince everyone, so I began to explore the demographics of modern religion.
Rather, it is one the commandments G-d gave us at Mount Sinai.
A Jew who marries a non-Jew transgresses a Torah prohibition.
Furthermore, God—as person—had revealed in a particular encounter the pattern and structure of communal and individual life to this people.