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Aninut is the first stage of the Jewish mourning period and includes death (mavet) and burial (kavarah). Mourners considered Onen, or the staff of the funeral home prepares the body for burial, called "taharah." The preparation includes washing and dressing the body in "tachrichim"; burial garments that are usually shrouds of white linen. From the moment of death until the burial, a "shomer" or watcher, keeps guard over the body.

The rending (tearing) of garments or cloth is a ritual known as Keriah, it is performed as a sign of grief. The Kaddish (mourner's prayer) is recited during the synagogue services. It shows an expression of faith on the part of the mourner that although he is distressed, he still believes in God and in the worth-whileness of life. The Kaddish is an echo of the Book of Job. Job said, "Though He (God) slay me, yet will I trust in Him."

I'm willing to travel to you, wherever you are to make your life cycle event all that you want it to be.