For most Israelis, the process of becoming a baptized person has not been that hard.
However, it was for many who did not qualify for a baptism, and thus could not attend the ceremony, that it was much harder.
The reason: in Israel, the baptism is a religious ceremony, not a secular one.
The baptism, which is a major rite of conversion for many, takes place only in one of the five official Jewish communities in Israel: the Israeli Orthodox, Conservative, Reform, and Reconstructionist movements.
As such, the Orthodox, who make up the overwhelming majority of the country, do not recognize conversions.
For most Orthodox Jews, baptism is the most important part of their conversion process.
The Orthodox have a special rite known as the mitzvah, which they call the baptismal conversion, or kaddish.
The mitzvi is performed by the priests, and the ceremony consists of the baptism and the offering of a meal, which are both covered by the mizvah.
During the ceremony the priest gives a blessing and says a few words about God.
The celebrant then puts his hands on the person’s head, and begins to say the prayer for God’s blessing, asking God to bless them and their families.
For Orthodox Jews this is the final rite of the mazar, or the ceremony of the covenant.
The kaddishes are the final rites for people who do not meet all of the other requirements.
According to the Orthodox tradition, a person who has not received the mazera is called a sinner.
Many Orthodox Jews do not believe that this distinction is accurate.
“You cannot convert to Judaism without accepting the mazara,” one Orthodox rabbi said.
For some Orthodox Jews the mashing of their hands together is a symbol of their faith in the Lord Jesus Christ.
The rabbis, like most Israeli Jews, do believe that conversion to Judaism is an act of faith.
The Rabbinical Council of America has condemned conversion as an “abomination.”
Many Israelis are unaware of the special rules in place for conversion.
Some of the Orthodox communities do not permit conversion at all, according to one rabbi.
“For Orthodox Jews in Israel there are no restrictions,” he said.
“It’s like everyone else, except for the fact that you are not allowed to marry.”
The lack of restrictions is one of many reasons why it can be very difficult for a non-Orthodox Jew to become a baptized Jew in Israel.
Many Israeli Jews believe that baptism is for everyone, and many do not consider the ritual a sign of salvation.
“I do not see any difference between becoming a Jew and becoming a Christian,” said Shai Gershon, a prominent Israeli-American Jew and director of the Centre for Israel and Jewish Affairs in Washington, D.C. Gershon is a rabbi in Washington.
“If you believe that God loves you, if you believe in God and in His promise, then you are a Christian.
If you do not, then, by God’s grace, you are an Orthodox Jew.”
According to Gershlon, conversion is not an easy process.
“Baptism is a great miracle.
If it does not happen, I am not sure what the hell is wrong with you?” he said, adding that there is no difference between the Orthodox and non-Oriental Jewish faiths.
Gernot Scholz, a rabbi at the Jewish Theological Seminary in Israel and the head of the Knesset’s religious affairs committee, also told Al Jazeera that there are very strict rules regarding conversions in Israel in addition to the mzav, the mzar, and mazar.
“In our society there are so many rules, so many laws and regulations, that are put into place that prevent a person from entering the conversion process,” he told AlJazeera.
“This is a very complex process that requires time and effort and perseverance.
The conversion is a spiritual conversion, and it requires commitment.
If someone does not do it, then that is a sign that there has not yet been a conversion.”
While conversions in Judaism are not as common as conversions in the U.S., there are many non-Jewish converts to Judaism.
The number of converts to non-Jews in Israel is relatively small, according the Israel Religious Action Center, a U.K.-based NGO that helps convert converts to the Jewish faith.
It estimates that between 20,000 and 50,000 converts to Israel annually, and between 10,000 to 15,000 non-converts to Israel.
Most converts come from Orthodox countries such as France, Germany, and Belgium, but there are also converts from the United States, Britain, and elsewhere in the world.
According the Israeli Religious Action Centre, about 25% of non-Israelite converts convert to Jewish faith, compared to about 25-30% of converts from Israel.
While conversions are generally more common in Israel than in other Western European countries, there are