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Salvation - Repent or Perish
Jesus said, “unless you repent you will all likewise perish.” Luke 13:5

“Truly our fellowship is with Jehovah, and with his Son Jesus Christ…If we confess our sins, Jehovah is faithful and just to forgive us our sins, and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness, If we say that we have not sinned, we make Jehovah a liar, and His word is not in us.”1 John 1:3-10

Baptism Not Required: but Builds Faith.
Mark 11:27-33
“And they came again to Jerusalem. And as Jesus was walking in the temple, the chief priests and the scribes and the elders came to Jesus, and they said to him, “By what authority are you doing these things, or who gave you this authority to do them?” Jesus said to them, “I will ask you one question; answer me, and I will tell you by what authority I do these things. Was the baptism of John from heaven or from man? Answer me.” And they discussed it with one another, saying, “If we say, ‘From heaven,’ he will say, ‘Why then did you not believe him?’ But shall we say, ‘From man’?”—they were afraid of the people, for they all held that John really was a prophet. So they answered Jesus, “We do not know.” And Jesus said to them, “Neither will I tell you by what authority I do these things.”

Here is a relevant scripture from Romans 10:9-10: “If you declare with your mouth, ‘Jesus is Lord,’ and believe in your heart that God raised him from the dead, you will be saved. For it is with your heart that you believe and are justified, and it is with your mouth that you profess your faith and are saved.”

"but if we walk in the light, as he is in the light, we have fellowship one with another, and the blood of Jesus Christ, Jehovah's Son cleanseth us from all sin." 1 John 1:7

Is HELL a Real Place? Rich Man In Hell
Rich Man in Hell
Luke chapter 16 "And JESUS said also unto his disciples, There was a certain rich man..."And in HELL he lift up his eyes, being in torments... And he cried and said, Father Abraham, have mercy on me, and send Lazarus, that he may dip the tip of his finger in water, and cool my tongue; for I am tormented in this FLAME."

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**The Diversity of Christian Faiths: A Deep Dive**

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Understanding Faith and Sin: A Comparative Exploration of Paul and King David


The concept of sin is deeply intertwined with faith, belief, and individual perspectives. What one person considers sinful may not be sin for another. In this article, we delve into the fascinating interplay between faith, personal convictions, and differing viewpoints, drawing insights from the biblical accounts of Paul and King David.

1. Faith and Belief

Romans 14:23 succinctly captures the essence: "But the one who has doubts is condemned if he eats, because his eating is not from faith; and everything that is not from faith is sin. "Here, faith is not merely an abstract concept; it’s the bedrock of our beliefs and actions. It shapes our moral compass, guiding us toward what we perceive as right or wrong.

2. Paul vs. King David

Paul’s Perspective

Paul, a prominent figure in early Christianity, held strong convictions. He believed that a man should have only one wife. His view was rooted in his understanding of faith and adherence to specific rules, that govern self. These rules or laws made are for Paul alone, they are not for everyone. What is sin to one is not sin to another

King David’s Perspective

King David, on the other hand, had a different outlook. He recognized that God’s ways often transcend human understanding. David’s life was marked by complexity—his victories, failures, and deep relationship with God. David knew that God saw beyond external actions and into the heart.

David and Multiple Wives

David’s story includes multiple wives, which might raise eyebrows today. However, it’s essential to consider the cultural context. In ancient times, polygamy was more accepted. When God gave David all of Saul’s wives, it wasn’t a mere indulgence; it had divine purpose (2 Samuel 12:7-8). God’s ways, mysterious and profound, don’t always align with human norms.

3. God’s Perspective

The prophet Isaiah reminds us: “For my thoughts are not your thoughts, neither are your ways my ways” (Isaiah 55:8). God’s perspective transcends our limited understanding. He sees the heart—the motives, intentions, and hidden struggles. While we focus on external actions, God perceives the inner landscape.

4. Lessons for Today

a. Humility and Openness

Paul and David exemplify humility and openness. Paul’s unwavering stance on monogamy didn’t blind him to God’s grace. Both understood that faith isn’t rigid legalism but a dynamic relationship.

b. Embracing Mystery

God’s ways remain mysterious. Instead of imposing our views, we can embrace the mystery. Our faith journey involves wrestling with paradoxes, trusting that God’s wisdom surpasses ours.

c. Seeing the Heart

As we interact with others, let’s remember that God sees beyond actions. We, too, can seek to understand hearts rather than rush to judgment.


Faith and sin intersect uniquely for each person. Paul and David’s contrasting paths remind us that our beliefs shape our actions, but God’s grace extends beyond our understanding. As we navigate life’s complexities, may we walk in faith, humility, and compassion, recognizing that God’s ways illuminate even the hidden corners of our hearts.

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“Understanding the Relationship Between Jesus and God:

Is Jesus God?” 🙏📖

God the Father: Creator and Protector

In the Bible, Jehovah is often referred to as “the Father.” While this language may evoke a masculine image, it’s essential to recognize that God transcends human gender. God is the Great I Am, the Almighty, Jehovah and the creator of the universe. Throughout Scripture, we encounter stories of God’s power, mercy, and love. Jehovah rescues and redeems His people, ultimately sending His Son, Jesus, as the path to salvation. Interestingly, Isaiah 66:13 even compares God’s love to that of a mother comforting her child.

Jesus: The Son of God

Jesus, as written in the New Testament, is the Son of God. He is also referred to as the Son within mainstream Christian denominations. Christians recognize Jesus as the Messiah prophesied in the Old Testament. His birth, life, teachings, death, and resurrection hold immense significance. But how does Jesus relate to God?

Jesus and His Relationship with God

  1. No One Has Seen God Except Jesus: John 1:18 states, “No one has ever seen God; the only God, except Jesus who is at the Father’s side, he has made him known.” This verse emphasizes that Jesus uniquely reveals God to humanity. If you’ve seen Jesus, you’ve encountered God’s Spirit in him, but you did not see God. Bible states in Exodus 33:20 “you cannot see my face, for man shall not see me and live.” Which means Jesus was not God, as if Jesus were God, then everyone would have died that looked upon Jesus.

  2. Jesus’ Words About His Father: Jesus acknowledges the Father’s greatness. He says, “My Father (Jehovah) is greater than I” (John 14:28).

  3. Why Did Jesus Say, “Why Do You Call Me Good?”: When someone addressed Jesus as “good,” He responded, “Why do you call me good? No one is good except God (Jehovah) alone” (Mark 10:18). Jesus didn’t claim equality with God in every aspect.

  4. Jesus’ Prayers to God (Jehovah): Jesus prayed to God, demonstrating His dependence and relationship with the Father Jehovah. His prayers were genuine, not for show. For instance, in the Garden of Gethsemane, He prayed fervently before His arrest (Matthew 26:36-46).

  5. Ye Are gods: In Psalm 82:6, it says, “I said, ‘You are gods; you are all sons of the Most High.’” Jesus referenced this passage when confronted by the Jews who accused Him of making Himself equal to God (John 10:34-36). The context suggests that humans, as God’s representatives, are called “gods” (with a lowercase “g”).

  6. The Father, the Holy Spirit, and the Word are "ONE" as stated in 1 John 5:7. Just as a married couple becomes "ONE" flesh, they work together as "ONE", as stated in Mark 10:8. This does not mean two fleshly bodies become one flesh in fleshly body, just means two people are working together as one.

"Did Jesus Pray to Himself?"

Hebrews 5:7

"Jesus offered up both prayers and supplications with loud crying and tears to the One (Jehovah) able to save Him from death, and He was heard because of His piety."


Luke 3:21 "Now when all the people were baptized, Jesus was also baptized, and while Jesus  was praying, heaven was opened,"


Matthew 14:23 "After He had sent the crowds away, Jesus went up on the mountain by Himself to pray; and when it was evening, He was there alone."

(This verse shows us that Jesus was not praying to show others how to pray, because Jesus went by himself to pray alone, and praying to his Father Jehovah.)


Mark 6:46 After bidding them farewell, Jesus left for the mountain to pray.


Luke 6:12 It was at this time that He went off to the mountain to pray, and Jesus spent the whole night in prayer to God.


Mark 1:35 In the early morning, while it was still dark, Jesus got up, left the house, and went away to a secluded place, and was praying there.


Luke 5:16 But Jesus Himself would often slip away to the wilderness and pray.


Luke 9:18 And it happened that while Jesus was praying alone, the disciples were with Him, and He questioned them, saying, “Who do the people say that I am?”


Matthew 26:36 Then Jesus came with them to a place called Gethsemane, and said to His disciples, “Sit here while I go over there and pray.”


Matthew 26:39 And Jesus went a little beyond them, and fell on His face and prayed, saying, “My Father (Jehovah), if it is possible, let this cup pass from Me; yet not as I will, but as You will.”


Matthew 26:42 Jesus went away again a second time and prayed, saying, “My Father (Jehovah), if this cannot pass away unless I drink it, Your will be done.”


Matthew 26:44 And Jesus left them again, and went away and prayed a third time, saying the same thing once more.


Mark 14:32 They came to a place named Gethsemane; and Jesus said to His disciples, Sit here until I have prayed.”


Mark 14:35 And Jesus went a little beyond them, and fell to the ground and began to pray that if it were possible, the hour might pass Him by.


Mark 14:39 Again Jesus went away and prayed, saying the same words.

There are several more verses where Jesus prayed to Father Jehovah, but it will take of the entire page writing them. You get the picture though.

“The Divine Name: Unveiling Jehovah in Scripture”

The name Jehovah holds profound significance in the Judeo-Christian tradition. It is a name that encapsulates the divine attributes and serves as a powerful symbol of God’s presence and authority. Let us explore the biblical references where this sacred name appears in the King James Version (KJV).


1. Psalms 83:18

"That men may know that thou, whose name alone is JEHOVAH, art the most high over all the earth."

In this verse, the psalmist acknowledges God’s supremacy by emphasizing that His name—JEHOVAH—stands alone as the highest authority over the entire earth.


2. Isaiah 12:2

"Behold, God is my salvation; I will trust, and not be afraid: for the LORD JEHOVAH is my strength and my song; he also is become my salvation."

Isaiah extols the Lord as the source of salvation, emphasizing that JEHOVAH is not only the strength of His people but also their song of deliverance.


3. Exodus 6:3

"And I appeared unto Abraham, unto Isaac, and unto Jacob, by the name of God Almighty, but by my name JEHOVAH was I not known to them."

In this passage, God reveals His name JEHOVAH to Moses, highlighting its significance as a revelation distinct from His previous interactions with the patriarchs.


4. Isaiah 26:4

"Trust ye in the LORD for ever: for in the LORD JEHOVAH is everlasting strength."

Isaiah emphasizes that JEHOVAH provides unwavering strength—an eternal foundation for trust and reliance.


5. Genesis 22:14

"And Abraham called the name of that place JEHOVAHjireh: as it is said to this day, In the mount of the Lord it shall be seen."


6. Exodus 17:15

"And Moses built an altar, and called the name of it JEHOVAHnissi:"


7. Judges 6:24

"Then Gideon built an altar there unto the Lord, and called it JEHOVAHshalom: unto this day it is yet in Ophrah of the Abiezrites.


Remember, the King James Version preserves the sacredness of this name, allowing us to connect with the Almighty through the ages. Other translations have removed God's name JEHOVAH in the Bible, and some translations have removed JEHOVAH all together and replaced it with the name Lord. "The More You Know"


Understanding the Capitalization of “God” in Religious Texts

The intricate world of religious texts often presents linguistic challenges, and one such puzzle revolves around the capitalization of the word “God.” Let’s delve into the historical context and explore the nuances surrounding this topic.

Origins of the New Testament and Old Testament

  1. The New Testament:

  • The original text of the New Testament was composed in Greek. Early Christian writers penned the Gospels, epistles, and other texts in this language.

  • Interestingly, Greek manuscripts used all capital letters for writing, making it challenging to discern specific capitalization rules.

  • Consequently, when translating these Greek texts into other languages, including English which was translated from Latin, the question of capitalizing “God” arose.

  1. The Old Testament:

  • Unlike the New Testament, the Old Testament has a more diverse linguistic origin.

  • It was written in three primary languages:

  • Hebrew: The majority of the Old Testament is in Hebrew.

  • Aramaic: Some portions, particularly in the books of Daniel and Ezra, are in Aramaic.

  • Greek: The Septuagint, a Greek translation of the Hebrew Scriptures, played a significant role in early Christianity.

The Challenge of Capitalization

  1. Greek and the New Testament:

  • In "Original" Greek manuscripts, the word for “God” (θεός, pronounced “theos”) was consistently written in capital letters.

  • When translating, the decision to capitalize, or make lowercase "g" in “God” became crucial. As the "Original" Greek was all uppercase letters, not knowing whether to translate with a lowercase "g" or an uppercase "G" in the word God.

  1. Hebrew and the Book of Isaiah:

  • The Book of Isaiah, part of the Old Testament, was originally written in Hebrew.

  • Unlike Greek, "Original" Hebrew has lowercase letters.

  • Consequently, the Hebrew word for “God” (אֵל, pronounced “El”) lacks capitalization cues.

  • Translating, there is no way to know whether to have a uppercase "G" or lowercase "g" in the word God. As the "Original" Hebrew text is all lowercase letters.

The Messiah and Confusion

  1. Isaiah’s Prophecy:

  • Isaiah refers to the coming Messiah as “God” (El) in several passages. Which was a mistake in translation. Original text of the Book of Isaiah was written in the "Original" Hebrew text, which is all lowercase letters. Which should have been translated as "god" and not "God".

  • In Psalm 82:6, it says, “I said, ‘You are gods; you are all sons of the Most High.’” Jesus referenced this passage when confronted by the Jews who accused Him of making Himself equal to God (John 10:34-36). The context suggests that humans, as God’s representatives, are called “gods” (with a lowercase “g”) as we are all children of the Most High.

  1. God Is Not the Author of Confusion:

  • The Bible asserts that God is not the source of confusion (1 Corinthians 14:33).

  • Yet, variations in capitalization have indeed caused confusion among readers.

Jesus and His Identity

  1. New Testament Context:

  • In the New Testament, Jesus faced accusations of equating Himself with God.

  • When mocked, Jesus responded by quoting Psalm 82:6: have you not read that “Ye are gods” (with a lowercase “g”).

  • This suggests that all humans share a divine connection as God’s children.

  1. The “g” in Jesus’ Divinity:

  • Jesus, while distinct from God the Father Jehovah, is described as divine.

  • The lowercase “g” emphasizes His unique relationship with God. Even as we have.

  • "Jesus said to him, 'I am the way, and the truth, and the life. No one comes to the Father Jehovah except "through" me Jesus" (John 14:6).

  • This is why when you pray, you always end your prayer, "In Jesus Name I Pray Amen" because you cannot get to Father Jehovah except "through" Jesus.


In the intricate tapestry of religious texts, capitalization decisions carry profound implications. As we explore these ancient words, let us seek understanding and unity, recognizing our shared humanity and spiritual heritage.


It is important to clarify that while English translations of the Bible were indeed derived from "Latin" versions. Additionally, while there were historical conflicts over translation practices, it is essential to approach these topics with a nuanced understanding of the historical context and complexities involved.

                         "And, Jesus said, the truth will set you free." John 8:32

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 "The Mark of the Beast: Unveiling the Mystery"

What Does Revelation 13:17 Say?

“so that no one can buy, sell or trade unless he has the mark, that is, the name of the beast or the number of its name.”


This verse continues to describe the False Prophet’s implementation of the “mark of the beast.” The Greek word used here is “charagma,” which originally referred to the branding of livestock. But in this context, it symbolizes something far more profound—a mark that identifies the bearer as loyal to the Antichrist.


(Revelation 13:16)

"he causes all, both small and great, both rich and poor, both free and slave, to be marked on the right hand or the forehead"


"If You Worship the Beast or take the Mark"

(Revelation 14:9-11)

And the third angel followed them, saying with a loud voice, If any man worship the beast and his image, and receive his mark in his forehead, or in his hand, The same shall drink of the wine of the wrath of God, which is poured out without mixture into the cup of his indignation; and he shall be tormented with fire and brimstone in the presence of the holy angels, and in the presence of the Lamb.



The Mark’s Significance

  1. Believers’ Rejection: Other passages in Revelation make it clear that true believers will reject this mark (Revelation 20:4). Those who willingly accept it are knowingly rejecting God and His gospel (Revelation 14:9–11). In other words, the mark is not something innocent people will be tricked into accepting.

  2. Cashless Society and Modern Technology: Some speculate that the transition toward a cashless society aligns with the mark’s meaning. RFID chips in hand, or other forms of identification? They can be linked to personal data and bank accounts. They will try to implant into the hand or forehead, where you can buy and sell with the chip in hand or forehead. (Matthew 24:24) "For there shall arise false Christs, and false prophets, and shall show great signs and wonders; insomuch that, if it were possible, they shall deceive the very elect."

  3. (Revelation 13:16-18) "And he causeth all, both small and great, rich and poor, free and bond, to receive a mark in their right hand, or in their foreheads: And that no man might buy or sell, save he that had the mark, or the name of the beast, or the number of his name. Here is wisdom. Let him that hath understanding count the number of the beast: for it is the number of a man; and his number is 666.

The RFID Connection

The concept of RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) chips has drawn attention due to its eerie resemblance to the mark. Here’s how it fits:

  1. Implantable Chips: RFID chips can indeed be implanted under the skin, often in the hand. These tiny devices store information and can be linked to personal data, bank accounts, and even medical records.

  2. Buying and Selling: Imagine a world where everyone must display an implanted RFID chip to purchase anything—from a can of corn to a classy car. No hot dog or house can be sold without possessing the mark of the beast.

  3. Technology and Prophecy: Revelation’s shows the convergence of modern technology with ancient prophecy. Humanity’s capacity for such innovations is undeniable.

Microchip Implants: Balancing Innovation and Privacy


The Legal Landscape

In the United States, several states have taken steps to address the issue of forced microchip implantation. Here’s a glimpse of their legislative efforts:

  1. Wisconsin (2006): Wisconsin became one of the pioneers by passing a law that prohibits making individuals to receive microchip implants against their will. This legislation recognizes the importance of personal autonomy and privacy.

  2. North Dakota (2007): North Dakota followed suit, enacting a similar law to safeguard citizens from involuntary implantation. The state’s legislators acknowledged the potential risks and ethical concerns associated with such technology.

  3. California (2007): The Golden State joined the movement, emphasizing the need to protect individual rights. Their legislation reinforces the principle that no one should be coerced into becoming a walking data point.

  4. Oklahoma (2008): Oklahoma’s lawmakers echoed the sentiment, emphasizing that microchip implants should remain a voluntary choice. The law serves as a shield against any undue pressure to embrace this futuristic technology.

  5. Georgia (2010): Georgia, too, recognized the delicate balance between technological advancement and personal freedom. Their legislation reinforces the idea that our bodies are not commodities to be tracked and monitored without consent.

The Ethical Dilemma

While these laws provide essential safeguards, the ethical debate continues:

  • Privacy vs. Convenience: Microchip implants promise convenience—unlocking doors, accessing data, and even making payments with a wave of the hand. But at what cost? Are we willing to trade privacy for ease?

  • The Mark of Control: The eerie resonance with the biblical concept of the Mark of the Beast adds layers of intrigue. Is this technology a precursor to something more profound?

The Unseen Cases

Politicians acknowledge that they are unaware of specific cases of forced implantation. Yet, the absence of evidence doesn’t negate the need for protective legislation. It’s a preemptive stance—an assurance that our bodies remain sovereign territory.

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“Angels Among Us: Encounters Unseen”


"Angels are present, yet their words often go unheard. Perhaps you’ve conversed with them in your lifetime—these celestial beings who bear a striking resemblance to ordinary people, as angels look like you and I. They walk among us, their ethereal presence subtly woven into our everyday lives. As Hebrews 13:2 reminds us, ‘Do not forget to show hospitality to strangers, for by so doing some people have shown hospitality to angels without knowing it.’


Picture this: a passerby who extends a helping hand during your darkest hour, a stranger whose comforting smile lifts your spirits, or an unexplained sense of peace that envelops you. Could these be angelic encounters? Their wings may remain hidden, but their impact is profound.


“Michael Hopkins’ Vision: The Angel at the Courthouse”

Michael Hopkins, a man of ordinary stature, found himself at the heart of an extraordinary encounter. It was a vision that transcended the mundane, like watching a vivid 4K television display. In this ethereal moment, a woman—an angel—descended gracefully in front of the county courthouse. Her wings, resplendent and otherworldly, bore testament to her celestial origin.


The angel held a scroll, its edges unfurling like secrets whispered by the cosmos. Michael, dwarfed by her luminous presence, watched in awe as a man walked up to her, and inscribed words upon the parchment. The script danced with divine purpose, each stroke etching a profound truth into the fabric of existence. That man stated out loud as he wrote;

“Cherubim of Stoddard County, Michael A. Hopkins”


The proclamation echoed through the chambers of his soul. Was he truly a cherubim—an angelic being? Michael grappled with the weight of revelation. Others, too, had whispered rumors: some angels walked among us, veiled in mortal guise. Elijah, reborn as John the Baptist, from a 2nd mother, exemplified this enigmatic transformation. John, unaware of his celestial heritage, denied prophethood when questioned by the people. He did not remember, as the "soul", or what some call the "subconscious mind" holds information, that the human mind/brain cannot process.


The ancient scriptures echoed in Michael’s mind, their verses intertwining like cosmic threads:


  • "Elias or Elijah is come already, and they knew him not, but have done unto him whatsoever they listed...Then the disciples understood that Jesus spake unto them of John the Baptist. (Matthew 17:12-13, KJV)




  • "Jesus the Son of God, came to earth through human birth, like John the Baptist, who was formally known in another lifetime as Elijah. who was carried to heaven"

  • Apparently this is how some come down from heaven, and they look like us. Hebrews 13:2


The spirit—the soul—held secrets beyond the reach of conscious thought. It whispered truths, encoded in the sinews of existence. The heart, more than a mere pump, housed the conduit—the hearts “Sinus Node”—through which spiritual electric currents flowed. Electricity surged, bridging the gap between realms. Information pulsed through this ethereal circuitry, seeking communion with the human mind/brain.


(When a person dies, they are considered clinically dead by the Doctor when all the electricity has left the brain. The spirit/soul has left the body.)


In the quietude of contemplation, Michael wondered: Could he be both mortal and celestial? Was he, too, an angel in disguise, veiled by flesh and bone? The heart’s rhythm carried messages from realms unseen—a celestial Morse code from God, with a purpose and destiny.


The Bible spoke of heart, mind, and soul—the trinity of existence. And within this sacred triad, the soul whispered its truths, urging us to listen—to remember our celestial lineage.

So, next time you encounter a homeless stranger, or a passerby whose kindness feels like a benediction, consider: Could they be angels, veiled in human form? And perhaps, just perhaps, the heart’s subtle murmurings carry messages from realms beyond the veil. 🌟


"Angels do walk among us" Hebrews 13:2

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“David, Solomon, and Abraham: Unraveling the Mystery of Biblical Polygamy”


David: A Mighty King Chosen by God

David, a prominent figure in the Bible, was chosen by God to be a mighty king.

He was described as a man after God’s own heart, despite his human flaws and struggles.


David’s Wives and God’s Role

In 2 Samuel 12:7-8, God gave David all of Saul’s wives. These women were given to David directly by God Himself. This act demonstrates that God did not see anything wrong with David having multiple wives.


Other Biblical Examples of Polygamy

King David was not the only man in the Bible with multiple wives.

Father Abraham, another great man of God, had two wives and also had children with his girlfriends.

King Solomon, renowned for his wisdom, had several wives and girlfriends.


Esteemed Men in God’s Eyes.

Despite their polygamous relationships, both David and Solomon were highly esteemed by God. Their actions were recorded in the Bible for us to learn from.


Differing Views Among Preachers

Interestingly, many preachers today do not believe that having multiple wives is right.

They often reference the teachings of Paul, whose faith and beliefs differed from those of David and Solomon.


Paul believes in one man and one wife, but God is fine with multiple wife's, as He gave David all of Saul's wives. Romans 14 explains to us, what is sin to one person, is not sin to another. Romans 14 also explains, one person is weak in faith, and one is strong in faith. And the stronger faith, is not to tempt the weaker faith with with what the weaker faith think is sin, because it really is sin to them, but not sin to you. Sin is just a mistake, if you feel you made a mistake, just pray, ask God to forgive you, and God forgives and forgets. So if you were to pray again about what you thought was a mistake, God will not know what your talking about.


If the weaker faith person you tempted was to partake in what they think is sin, it is sin to them, and it harms them spiritually. When the spirit hurts, it does bodily harm as stated in Proverbs 17:22 "...a broken spirit dries the bones." this verse explains to us, if your hurting spiritually, it does bodily harm, you become ill, thinking you did something wrong, even though it is excepted in God's eyes. Like I said, if you think you did something wrong, just ask for forgiveness, God will heal your body.


God’s Unchanging Nature

The Bible asserts that God does not change; He remains the same yesterday, today, and forever. If God saw fit to bless David with multiple wives, who are we to say it is wrong?


Christian Polygamy

Contrary to some beliefs, Christian polygamy is not considered a sin in God eyes.

Instead of judging, we should pray for understanding when faced with differing viewpoints, as stated in Romans chapter 14.


Trusting in God’s Wisdom

Let us trust in God’s wisdom, even when His plans don’t align with our own beliefs.

Just as David, Abraham, and Solomon had multiply wives, and girlfriends, and they followed God’s will, we should seek to align ourselves with His divine plan.


God’s Ways Are Higher

Isaiah 55:8-9 reminds us that God’s ways are not our ways, and His thoughts are higher than ours.


As we navigate through life's challenges and complexities, let us seek God's guidance and wisdom in all things. Let us be open to His leading, even if it may go against the norms or expectations of society. Let us keep our hearts open to His truths and His Word, knowing that His love and grace extend beyond our human understanding. In our journey of faith, let us remember that God is always with us, guiding and providing for us. Let us trust in His perfect timing and His unfailing love. And let us walk in obedience to His will, knowing that He always has our best interests at heart. 🙏✨


"And, Jesus said, the truth will set you free. John 8:32"

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“Unseen Guardians: Elisha and the Invisible Army”

In the book of 2 Kings 6, we encounter the prophet Elisha and a remarkable event involving an invisible army. Let me share the story:


The Setting:

Elisha, a prophet in ancient Israel, found himself in a precarious situation. The king of Aram (modern-day Syria) was at odds with Israel, and he continually plotted against them.


Each time the king of Aram devised a secret plan, Elisha would reveal it to the king of Israel, thwarting the enemy’s efforts.


The Invisible Army:

One day, the king of Aram decided to capture Elisha. He sent a formidable army to surround the city of Dothan, where Elisha resided.


Elisha’s servant woke up early, stepped outside, and saw the city encircled by enemy forces. Fear gripped his heart as he realized their dire situation.


Elisha’s Prayer:

Elisha, however, remained calm. He prayed, “Open his eyes, Lord, so that he may see.”

In response to this prayer, the Lord opened the servant’s eyes, and what he beheld astonished him: hills full of horses and chariots of fire surrounded Elisha. This celestial army was invisible until God revealed it.


Blinding the Enemy:

As the enemy army closed in on Elisha, he prayed again. This time, he asked the Lord to strike the enemy with blindness.


Miraculously, the entire Aramean army was struck blind. Imagine their confusion as they stumbled in darkness!


Guiding the Blind:

Elisha then approached the blinded soldiers and told them, “This is not the road and this is not the city. Follow me, and I will lead you to the man you are looking for.”


Trusting Elisha, the blinded soldiers followed him, and he led them to the city of Samaria.


The Revelation:

Once inside Samaria, Elisha prayed once more, asking the Lord to open the eyes of the enemy soldiers.


Their sight was restored, and to their astonishment, they found themselves surrounded by the very people they had come to capture—inside the walls of Samaria.



This remarkable event teaches us about spiritual perception. Often, we are unaware of the unseen forces at work around us.


Elisha’s servant initially saw only the physical threat, but Elisha’s prayer revealed the greater reality—the protective presence of God’s heavenly army.


So, Elisha’s encounter with the invisible army reminds us that there is more to our existence than meets the eye. Sometimes, faith opens our vision to the extraordinary.

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**Biblical Perspectives on Homelessness**

Scriptures on Helping the Poor: A Divine Call to Compassion

The Bible is replete with verses that emphasize the importance of caring for the less fortunate. These passages not only guide our actions but also remind us of our responsibility to honor God by extending a helping hand to those in need. Let’s explore these timeless truths together:

1. Proverbs 29:7

“The righteous care about justice for the poor, but the wicked have no such concern.”

This verse underscores the righteous person’s heart for justice and compassion. It encourages us to advocate for the well-being of the less privileged.

2. Exodus 23:10-11

“For six years you are to sow your fields and harvest the crops, but during the seventh year let the land lie unplowed and unused. Then the poor among your people may get food from it, and the wild animals may eat what is left.”

God’s provision extends even to the land itself. By allowing the land to rest every seventh year, we create opportunities for the poor to glean sustenance from it.

3. Leviticus 19:9-10

“When you reap the harvest of your land, do not reap to the very edges of your field or gather the gleanings of your harvest. Do not go over your vineyard a second time or pick up the grapes that have fallen. Leave them for the poor and the foreigner. I am the Lord your God.”

This command emphasizes leaving a portion of our harvest for those who lack resources. It reflects God’s heart for generosity and inclusion.

4. 1 Samuel 2:8

“He raises the poor from the dust and lifts the needy from the ash heap; he seats them with princes and has them inherit a throne of honor. ‘For the foundations of the earth are the Lord’s; on them he has set the world.’”

God’s redemptive power lifts the downtrodden, granting them dignity and honor. Our compassion echoes His divine work.

5. Job 5:15-17

“He saves the needy from the sword in their mouth; he saves them from the clutches of the powerful. So the poor have hope, and injustice shuts its mouth.”

God’s intervention brings hope to the vulnerable. Our actions can be a conduit for His saving grace.

6. Proverbs 21:13

“Whoever shuts their ears to the cry of the poor will also cry out and not be answered.”

Ignoring the cries of the needy carries consequences. Compassion opens the door to divine response.

7. Proverbs 22:9

“The generous will themselves be blessed, for they share their food with the poor.

Generosity is a two-way blessing. As we give, we receive God’s favor.

8. Luke 11:41

“But now as for what is inside you—be generous to the poor, and everything will be clean for you.”

Generosity purifies the heart. When we care for the poor, our motives align with God’s love.

9. Matthew 25:40

“The King will reply, ‘Truly I tell you, whatever you did for one of the least of these brothers and sisters of mine, you did for me.’”

In serving the poor, we serve Christ Himself. Our acts of kindness resonate in eternity.

May these scriptures inspire us to live out our faith by extending compassion, sharing resources, and uplifting the marginalized. As we do so, we honor God and participate in His redemptive work. 🙏🌟

**Christian Schools: A Different Approach to Education**

The Value of Bible Classes in Schools in Promoting Understanding and Peace:

"Strive for peace with everyone, and for the holiness without which no one will see the Lord." Hebrews 12:14

The importance of having Bible classes in schools goes beyond just the words "In God We Trust" on our money and "One Nation Under God" in our pledge of allegiance. Many children do not have parents who teach them about God's Word, leaving them with limited understanding of religious beliefs and values. By incorporating Bible classes into schools, children can gain a better understanding of God and God's principles that guide their faith. We put God on our money, and in our pledge of allegiance, but no one can tell the children about God.

**Isaiah 60:12** "For the nation and kingdom that will not serve God shall perish; yea, those nations shall be utterly wasted."

 The Bible helps to promote moral values and ethics, ultimately reducing violence and promoting peace in our communities. It is essential for children to have a solid foundation in their religious beliefs in order to navigate the challenges of the modern world.

Hebrews 13:17

"Obey your leaders and submit to them, for they are keeping watch over your souls" NOTE: this does not mean that all leaders are true men of God. Take for example Hitler, would you obey Hitler?

How many children do you know, that read their Bible everyday, and then go out and commit a school shooting? Help us put an end to school violence by sharing our site with others.
Proverbs 22:6
"Train up a child in the way he should go: And when he is old, he will not depart from it."

Bible states we learn one from another, but what are these children learning is the question?

Proverbs 27:17

"Iron sharpeneth iron; so a man sharpeneth the countenance of his friend.'
Proverbs 9:9 Instruct the wise and they will be wiser still; teach the righteous and they will add to their learning.
Proverbs 11:25 A generous person will prosper; whoever refreshes others will be refreshed.
Psalms 119:99 I have more insight than all my teachers, for I meditate on your statutes.
Psalms 132:12 If your sons keep my covenant and the statutes I teach them, then their sons will sit on your throne for ever and ever.”
Exodus 18:20 Teach them his decrees and instructions, and show them the way they are to live and how they are to behave.

**Biblical Perspectives on Abortion**

Psalm 139:13-16 ~ For you formed my inward parts; you knitted me together in my mother's womb. I praise you, for I am fearfully and wonderfully made. Wonderful are your works; my soul knows it very well. My frame was not hidden from you, when I was being made in secret, intricately woven in the depths of the earth. Your eyes saw my unformed substance; in your book were written, every one of them, the days that were formed for me, when as yet there was none of them.
Jeremiah 1:5 ~ "Before I formed you in the womb I knew you, and before you were born I consecrated you; I appointed you a prophet to the nations."
Exodus 20:13 ~ “You shall not murder."
Romans 1:28-32 ~ And since they did not see fit to acknowledge God, God gave them up to a debased mind to do what ought not to be done. They were filled with all manner of unrighteousness, evil, covetousness, malice. They are full of envy, murder, strife, deceit, maliciousness. They are gossips, slanderers, haters of God, insolent, haughty, boastful, inventors of evil, disobedient to parents, foolish, faithless, heartless, ruthless. Though they know God's righteous decree that those who practice such things deserve to die, they not only do them but give approval to those who practice them.
Proverbs 6:16-19 ~ There are six things that the Lord hates, seven that are an abomination to him: haughty eyes, a lying tongue, and hands that shed innocent blood, a heart that devises wicked plans, feet that make haste to run to evil, a false witness who breathes out lies, and one who sows discord among brothers.
Isaiah 5:20Woe to those who call evil good and good evil, who put darkness for light and light for darkness, who put bitter for sweet and sweet for bitter.
Matthew 18:14In the same way your Father in heaven is not willing that any of these little ones should perish.
Psalms 127:3-5Children are a heritage from the LORD, offspring a reward from him. Like arrows in the hands of a warrior are children born in one’s youth. Blessed is the man whose quiver is full of them. They will not be put to shame when they contend with their opponents in court.
Job 31:15Did not he who made me in the womb make them? Did not the same one form us both within our mothers?
Isaiah 49:15“Can a mother forget the baby at her breast and have no compassion on the child she has borne? Though she may forget, I will not forget you!

**The Power of Prison Ministry:
Transforming Lives Behind Bars**

HEBREWS 13:1-3
Keep on loving one another as brothers and sisters. Do not forget to show hospitality to strangers, for by so doing some people have shown hospitality to angels without knowing it. Continue to remember those in prison as if you were together with them in prison, and those who are mistreated as if you yourselves were suffering.

Matthew 25:35-46
For I was hungry and you gave me food, I was thirsty and you gave me drink, I was a stranger and you welcomed me, I was naked and you clothed me, I was sick and you visited me, I was in prison and you came to me.’ Then the righteous will answer him, saying, ‘Lord, when did we see you hungry and feed you, or thirsty and give you drink? And when did we see you a stranger and welcome you, or naked and clothe you? And when did we see you sick or in prison and visit you?

Acts 12:5
So Peter was kept in prison, but earnest prayer for him was made to God by the church.

Matthew 11:2
Now when John heard in prison about the deeds of the Christ, he sent word by his disciples

Acts 5:19
But during the night an angel of the Lord opened the prison doors and brought them out

Acts 8:3
But Saul was ravaging the church, and entering house after house, he dragged off (Christians) men and women and committed them to prison.

Acts 5:18
They arrested the apostles and put them in the public prison.

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