botel beshishim, bateil beshishim, boteil beshishim, bateyl beshishim, boteyl beshishim, batayl beshishim, botayl beshishim, batl beshishim, botl beshishim, batel beshishim, botel b'shishim, bateil b'shishim, boteil b'shishim, bateyl b'shishim, boteyl b'shishim, batayl b'shishim, batl b'shishim, botl b'shishim, botayl b'shishim, batel bashishim, botel bashishim, bateil bashishim, boteil bashishim, bateyl bashishim, boteyl bashishim, batayl bashishim, botayl bashishim, batl bashishim, botl bashishim, batel bshishim, botel bshishim, bateil bshishim, boteil bshishim, bateyl bshishim, boteyl bshishim, batayl bshishim, botayl bshishim, batl bshishim, botl bshishim, batel be-shishim, batel ba-shishim, batel b-shishim, botel be-shishim, botel be-shishim, botel be-shishim
- "Of no significance" (Glinert)
- A concept in kosher laws where if a small amount of forbidden food is mixed with a permitted one (such as dairy in a meat dish), the dish is still kosher provided that the prohibited item it is only one sixtieth of the total.
- "Don't worry if you made a few mistakes—it's all batel be-shishim." (Glinert)
- "...one may not put a small amount of milk into a very large pot of meat, even though the milk will be batel b’shishim." (https://judaism.stackexchange.com/questions/44683/what-do-bat%C3%A9l-beshishim-lechatechila-and-mevat%C3%A9l-issur-lechatechila-mean)
- "Some Rabbis follow the lenient approach and rule that since the fish gelatin is batel b’shishim in the marshmallow, one may mix or cook it with meat, while others rule that bitul b’shishim doesn’t apply to these halachos." (https://www.kashrut.com/articles/gelatin_revisited/)
- "If ta’am kikar were deoraisa, then if less than a kezayis of treif meat dissolves into soup and is not batel b’shishim, one is chayav for eating a kezayis of soup (without kezayis of treif)." (https://www.baishavaad.org/%EF%BB%BFthe-difference-between-taste-absorption-of-korbanos-and-pesach/)
Languages of Origin
בטל בשישים battel beshishim 'nullified in sixty'
Who Uses This
Religious: Jews who are engaged in religious observance and have some Jewish education
Orthodox: Jews who identify as Orthodox and observe halacha (Jewish law)
The Joys of Hebrew, by Lewis Glinert (New York, 1992).
Edit See something you disagree with? Feel free to edit it. All changes will be moderated.