Kosher has gone digital with the new Kosher nosh guide app for the iPhone.
Designed by Richard Herman, director of graphic design company, Arta Creative Solutions, the app will provide up-to-date information on what is and isn't kosher. Mr Herman tells People: "As a big Apple fan I approached the Beth Din with this idea. I used to produce the paper version of the kosher nosh guide, so I knew we would work well together."
Sam Posner is the 21st century's answer to Doctor Dolittle - ok, perhaps she can't talk to animals but she certainly has a special quality.
As a veterinary nurse she has won MediVet groups employee of the year. The 42-year-old mother of three has worked at MediVet's main practice in Watford for over 20 years. Mrs Posner tells People: "I am very pleased to win this award, especially as MediVet has over 60 practices. I probably won because I am lippy and bolshie and everyone knows me."
Ronnie Wolfe may be an unknown face to the public. But he is the name behind some of Britain's most successful comedies, such as The Rag Trade, Meet the Wife and On the Buses.
The 88-year-old has been writing radio and television comedies since the late 1940s, when he submitted his first scripts to the BBC. Six decades later, he has published his story, Ronnie Wolfe – My Life In Memoirs, launched at BAFTA last month.
This is Ronnie's second book. The first, Writing Comedy, was published in 1992.
Ronnie's wife, Rose, a secretary, typed 95 per cent of Ronnie's scripts.
Michael Etherton, 38, an Oxford law student turned musician, has become the music director of Britain's only Jewish choral society.
After graduating, he trained as a conductor at the Rubin Academy of Music in Israel, under Mendi Rodan from Romania. Michael tells People: "It was such an exciting experience to learn under Rodan. He is a musical genius and such an inspiration to me."
Jeremy Ison is a lawyer from Wimbledon who leads a double life. In his spare time he moonlights as the limerick writer, Jerry Markison, the author of a new book, The Jewish Limerick Book – An Alternative Guide to One of the World's Great Faiths.
Jeremy began writing limericks after he won a limerick competition at his law firm. He tells People: "I won with a limerick about a lawyer who tried to drum up more business by going on a series of blind dates - and this sparked ideas about writing on various themes."
Jeremy Litenstone grew up in an environment of silence, being raised by deaf parents.
But this hasn't affected his love of music or his determination to break into the music business. He tells People: "I used to put my music on loud and my mum would put her hands on the table to feel the vibrations."
Singer and guitar player Jeremy has formed a band called Jelxproda – Jel is his nickname and proda is for his producer and co-writer Ant Griffith.
The father of two from St. Albans, Herts, said: "Our music is from the rock genre with a Radiohead kind of vibe."