How to become a Jewish Bear: How to be a good Jew in the Amish Country

A recent post on a Jewish bear lodge on Facebook drew a lot of interest from people around the country.

The post said that the lodge would welcome a Jewish person of any faith.

The lodge’s website says: The Jewish Bear Lodge is a family oriented and Christian-based Christian lodge that focuses on the Christian faith.

Its mission is to support and educate Amish families in the community of Amish country.

To learn more about the lodge, please contact us at 1-888-456-1486 or contact the lodge directly at [email protected]

I want to thank everyone who commented.

I had originally planned on writing this post the day of the election, but since the first post on Facebook was made on Nov. 24, the election is still a few weeks away.

I was very interested in this article because I know the Amis and I feel they are one of the most persecuted religious groups in America. 

In a recent blog post, author and professor Peter Stearns wrote about the Amishes in the United States.

He wrote that the Amites are the most oppressed religious group in the U.S. and they are “the second largest religious group behind the Mormons.” 

Stearns writes: The Amish are the largest religious minority in the country, with a population of roughly 2.3 million people.

They are the only religious minority group to be excluded from the 1964 Immigration Act. 

The American Conservative magazine wrote about how Amish immigrants and their descendants face significant obstacles in the American economy.

The Amish do not hold many jobs, are often unemployed, have little access to health care and education, and suffer from chronic disease and unemployment. 

Stears writes: Amish workers have a long history of resistance to modernist industrial design.

The modern Amish design philosophy favors clean lines, modernity, and minimalism, and the Amite tradition of craftsmanship has long been known for its carefree spirit and creativity. 

Amish communities in the Upper Midwest and in the Midwestern states of Illinois, Indiana, Missouri, Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, New Hampshire, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, and West Virginia have been largely left out of the federal workforce, which has left them struggling to maintain their own livelihoods. 

On Nov. 18, I went to a meeting at the Ami Bear Lodge in West Virginia, where we heard about the recent election.

The majority of the attendees were Amish, who were not even registered in the state, and were just as surprised as I was that they had been excluded from being able to vote. 

When the vote counted, they were told that Amish were not allowed to vote in the election.

I am so happy to have finally made it to the vote, because I do not want to be one of those Amish who are told that they cannot vote because they are not Amish. 

What’s the next step for Amish and Jews?

I have met many people who have come to my blog post and told me that the election was very disappointing, that they did not vote for Amis, or that they were not interested in voting because they were too scared to be an Amish person.

I can understand why.

There is no doubt that Amis have been targeted for hate crimes and discrimination by the right-wing, which is why I was so upset that this election was going on.

But Amish people are also part of the American right-of-center and the American mainstream, and there is a growing movement to challenge the racist and patriarchal attitudes that exist in American society. 

For more on the Amies, see my book What Amish People Really Think. 

I know I have not addressed every possible complaint about the election and I am going to continue to write about it, but I wanted to take a moment to address some of the main points.

First, many Amish have told me they are deeply hurt by the election because they felt their voice was not heard.

I agree, and I have tried to be honest with them about that. 

Second, the AmISH have a deep fear of being labeled an Amis person.

This is especially true in the Midwest and the Midwest is the area of Ami where I live.

The election in the South is a little different, but the same general themes apply. 

This fear is rooted in the fact that the political party is not just Amish in America, but a part of American society that is racist, sexist, homophobic, xenophobic, and anti-immigrant. 

Third, Amish fear of the Republican Party is a lot more real than Amish worry about being labeled a Jew or an Ami.

The Republican Party has historically been a white supremacist party that espouses nativist, nativist ideas that oppose immigration, which includes Amish immigration. If the