Hanukkah 2017

Hanukkah God is Light. The entire Bible, from beginning to end, bears witness to this glorious truth. As the Apostle John (Yohanan) so beautifully expresses it, “…God is light and in Him is no darkness at all” (I John 1:5). The Hebrew word for light is ohr and is pronounced “or”. It is a primary


Dearly Beloved in Yeshua, Worship the King!   Our focus this month is a topic dear to the heart of God, inseparable from our love for God, and an integral part of our walk with God: Worship. Many things will be worshipped during the month of December: family, friends, traditions, food, movies, parties, and gifts.

Thanksgiving 2017

Thanksgiving We want to look at the root of the concept of “thanksgiving” in Hebrew. As it turns out, “thanksgiving” and “hand” go “hand in hand.” Here’s how: The Hebrew root for thanksgiving is ya-DAH . You’ll notice that the word for hand, yad, is found at the beginning of the word for thanksgiving. From a Hebraic


Dearly Beloved in Yeshua, All About Storms STORMS are the focus of this month’s letter. The Lord impressed us with the pervasive, abundant, frequent, and great variety of storms that are coming upon the earth. Natural storms called hurricanes. Natural floods. Spiritual floods of evil. Political storms. Sports-affiliated storms. Storms of violence. Firestorms. Even God-ordained

Sukkot 2017

Sukkot We are told in Psalm 92:12-15 that, “The righteous shall flourish like a palm tree, he shall grow like a cedar in Lebanon. Those who are planted in the house of the Lord shall flourish in the courts of our God. They shall still bear fruit in old age. They shall be fresh and


Sukkot: The Final Feast  Sukkot Sameach (Happy Sukkot) The third, and final, of the Fall Feasts (mow-eh-DEEM) is called Sukkot (sue-COAT). Sukkot means “booths.” Sukkah is the singular “booth.” Sukkot occurs this year from the eve of October 4, 2017, to October 12, 2017 (which includes a special yearly eight day holy convocation). This special

Yom Kippur 2017

Yom Kippur 2017 Once per year, on the Day of Atonement, actually plural, Yom HaKippurim, the Cohen Gadol (High Priest) performed his most holy function: making atonement for the sin of an entire people. It was on this day that he was most recognizable as HaCohen HaMashiach, the “Anointed Priest”-a type of the coming Messiah-because of his role
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