I've been perplexed by Tallitot's idea that Judaims is "deeds, not creeds."
Every religion in my opinion has emphasis equally, more or less, on both deeds and creeds. There is a creed in Judaism for instance of Israel and the Temple, and upon reinstating the Temple, reinstating the Temple priesthood. There is a creed on sacrifices, on the dogma of G-d, on being Kosher. There is a creed of believing in an upcoming Messiah, in relationship with G-d, in prayer.
There are also deeds. I don't think these deeds are much different from Christianity's, and if I may add, Christianity seems to in my opinion transcends the Judaic deeds in much more growth to the point that Judaism itself adopted most if not all of those deeds.
And if I'm not mistaken, there is one true God in Judaism, the most important creed of all. So, if anything, unless I'm proven wrong, it seems a conversion to Judaism based on "deeds instead of creeds" is a bunch of malarkey.
Of course Christianity emphasizes works. A Christian who is very faithful to Orthodoxy with every iota of creed there is, but does no deed is comparable to the demons themselves (James 2:19).