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A Judean home is very similar regardless of whose you enter; upper or lower class. The Judean people are about practicalities and so have a standard shape of home - a large entertaining room that often sports a stepped seating area where the family dines around a low table. and a section (usually at a cornered L-shape from the living quarter) dedicated to cooking with an open fire. A bedchamber is a separate room with a raised stone platform on which the mattresses and bedclothes are placed and the richer Judaen homes have rudimentary toilets that are a small addition off the back of the house and are relegated to a stone seat with a hole, build over guttering system that sends waste into nearby stream system and down the river.

Whether a family is rich or poor does not really affect the home in which they live other then to produce slightly smaller or larger sized rooms. The very rich will have separate sleeping chambers for their children but otherwise, offspring sleep in either the bedroom or the living quarters and the parents in the other. The only other difference between the houses of the upper and lower classes is the decoration. Rich Judean homes, instead of being made solely in granite or alabaster stone will be covered in pretty mosaics and designs in tile or glass, making colourful mandalas and designs on both the floors and ceilings. Some even paint their walls to be complimentary shades.

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The Poraz family is one of great spirit. Ruling Moab with a hand as gentle as it is firm, the family are known for their wisdom, their understanding and their tolerance of others. Being a city province at the centre of trade for most of Judea, Moab and its ruling Mahnheeg are those with the least frozen identity of their own; fluid and changing as those who do business in their city come and go. The people of the city province of Moab are barterers, hagglers and traders - looking for the next best deal and trustworthy merchants or financiers to do business with. As such, the word and favour of a man is highly valued and sometimes money is not the true purpose of an agreement. The Moab Judeans believe in the sanctity of a promise made and the Poraz family are the epitome of this social grace and understanding.

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Poraz Bayith
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