||Until the day that you bring this sacrifice to your God, you may not eat bread, roasted grain or fresh grain. This shall be an eternal law for all generations, no matter where you live.
Velechem vekali vecharmel lo tochlu ad-etsem hayom hazeh ad havi'achem et-korban Eloheychem chukat olam ledoroteychem bechol moshvoteychem.
|you may not eat|
This is the law of chadash, which forbids the eating of new grain until after the second day of Passover (Sefer HaMitzvoth, Negative 189). Thus, any grain that has not begun to take root before Passover is forbidden until the next Passover (Yad, Maakhaloth Assuroth 10:4; Yoreh Deah 293:3). Therefore, if wheat is planted in the late spring after Passover, and harvested in the fall, it may not be eaten until after the next Passover. See next comments.
Kali in Hebrew. See Leviticus 2:14.
Karmel in Hebrew. See Leviticus 2:14.
|no matter where you live|
Even outside the Holy Land (Orlah 3:4; Rashi). However, others say that the law of chadash does not apply outside the Holy Land (Kiddushin 37a; Turey Zahav, Yoreh Deah 293:4). Others say that gentile grain is not included in the prohibition (Beth Chadash, Yoreh Deah 293). The chassidic custom is to follow the opinions that permit chadash outside the Holy Land (cf. Zikhron Tov 12b; Sefer Baal Shem Tov 6). Many non-chassidim, however, regard it as forbidden.