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Searched 'Channels' for 'Prophetic' and found 10 results: [1-10] of [10]
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genesis
genesis 
In The Begining: GOD! - GENESIS - Genesis records the creation of the world by God, the sin of man, and the earliest parts of God's plan to redeem and edify man.
Exodus - Exodus documents how God rescued Israel from Egypt and it records his instructions on how to act as a nation.
LEVITICUS - Leviticus contains God's instructions for Israel's priests, and it includes God's instruction to the entire nation of Israel on how to live-spiritually and physically.
NUMBERS - Numbers tells how God guaranteed the Israelites that the Promised Land would be theirs if they trusted him. The Israelites initially refused to trust him and they were forced to wander in the wilderness for forty years until God allowed them the opportunity to try to enter the Promised Land again.
DEUTERONOMY – Deuteronomy was to remind the Israelites of what God had done for them, and it was to encourage them to devote their lives to him. Deuteronomy reminds us that we should be thankful for what God has done for us, and that we should dedicate our lives to him.
JOSHUA – Joshua records the events of Israel’s entrance into Canaan—the Promised Land.
JUDGES – Judges shows that God always punishes sin, and that he provides forgiveness for those who seek it. Judges tells of the period in Israel’s history after Joshua died, and when they were without a definitive centralized human government or leader. During this time, Israel consistently rebelled against God, causing them to be taken captive by their enemies each time they sinned. God called twelve human judges to deliver the nation of Israel from their sin and captivity during these years.
RUTH – Ruth demonstrates how the individual can remain faithful to God even when the rest of the world is corrupt. Ruth is a book of loyalty, faith, and love of God and humanity.
1 SAMUEL – 1 Samuel records the last days of the judges of Israel, the first days of the period of kings for Israel, and how Israel rejected God’s leadership in favor of human leadership. 1 Samuel shows the stubbornness and evilness of the human heart, and how we should rely on God for true leadership.
2 SAMUEL – 2 Samuel documents the life and reign of David as Israel’s king. David committed numerous and despicable sins, yet God calls him a man after his own heart (1 Samuel 13:14). 2 Samuel shows that although we humans are full of sin, we can lead a godly life.
1 KINGS – 1 Kings tells the history of the kings of the united kingdom of Israel, and the history of the kings of the divided kingdom of Israel and Judah. Most of the kings were completely corrupt and led their kingdoms into sin. 1 Kings shows the importance of godly leadership, and that God expects those who lead to take care of his people.
2 KINGS – 2 Kings also tells of the kings of Israel, but it focuses more on the prophets sent to warn the kings and people of the impending judgment they faced if they refused to repent of their sins and return to God. 2 Kings reveals the importance of making God the ultimate leader in our lives. 2 Kings ends with the nations of Israel and Judah destroyed and led into captivity.
1 CHRONICLES – 1 Chronicles documents the family tree of David, and it summarizes the highlights of the kingdom of Israel’s history. 1 Chronicles teaches that God needs to be the center of our lives, and that he is the only way to eternal peace.
2 CHRONICLES – 2 Chronicles purpose is to demonstrate that rejection of God leads to destruction while obedience to him leads to salvation. 2 Chronicles uses the history of the good kings of Israel and Judah to show how deference to God brings prosperity, and uses the history of the evil kings of Israel to show that disobeying God leads to eradication.
EZRA – Ezra tells of how God kept his promise to restore the Jews to their homeland. It records how the prophet Ezra led the first wave of Jews back to Israel and initiated the process of rebuilding their nation.
NEHEMIAH – Nehemiah is the final Old Testament history book. It records the events of the third wave of Jews to return to Israel and shows how God can use one man to accomplish his purposes.
ESTHER – Esther is a book that never mentions God by name, but overwhelmingly shows that his spirit is ever present and that his will shall always be done regardless of human plans. Esther is an intriguing story of faith, courage, obedience, drama and romance.
JOB – Job explains that God is sovereign, that the causes of suffering are not always known, that people who follow God are not immune from suffering, and that humans cannot understand the mind of God.
PSALMS – Psalms is a book of praise and worship to God. It is poetic, and it shows that the supreme purpose for man’s existence is to exalt and give thanks to God.
PROVERBS – Proverbs is a book that teaches wisdom for everyday life. It informs us that the source of wisdom is God, and that it is folly to look to anyone or anything else for truth.
ECCLESIASTES – Ecclesiastes primarily shows that life is meaningless without God. It reveals that life contains much sadness, but those who believe and trust in God will ultimately have fulfillment.
SONG OF SONGS – Song of Songs is a book that symbolically demonstrates God’s love for his people, and literally expresses the physical and emotional love between a man and a woman. It poetically and graphically tells of how physical and emotional love should be handled in courtship and marriage. Song of Songs stresses that physical love is proper and God-ordained when confined to the oneness of marriage.
ISAIAH – Isaiah is the first book of the prophets. Isaiah warns the people of Israel to turn from their sins or face the judgment of God. Isaiah also foretells the coming of the Messiah as the ultimate sacrifice for all mankind. Isaiah shows us that we need to follow God in our lives, and the prediction of Jesus’ birth, death and resurrection validates the truthfulness of the Bible.
JEREMIAH – Jeremiah is another prophetic book, and it warns people to repent of their sins and ask God’s forgiveness. It shows that even when no one will listen to the truth, we still should proclaim it.
LAMENTATIONS – Lamentations is a book that expresses sorrow over the nation of Israel’s sin. It shows that true love cares for others, and it demonstrates how God anguishes when we sin. When we reject God, we sadden him and pave the way for self-destruction.
EZEKIEL – Ezekiel taught and prophesied to the exiled Israelis, and he called to them to repent of their sins. Even when we are in the midst of our enemies or trying times, we still can preach the word of God.
DANIEL – Daniel shows that we can serve God even when we are at the mercy of an immoral world. It demonstrates that we can serve God and be successful in a corrupt society. Daniel also shows that we never should abandon our faith in God, even when our personal safety is endangered.
HOSEA – Hosea is an allegorical and literal book of love and commitment. Hosea was a prophet who married an unfaithful wife. He forgave his wife for her sins and redeemed her when she lived in poverty and disgrace. Just as Hosea forgave his wife, God forgives us when we commit adultery against him by putting anything other than him first in our lives.
JOEL – Joel is a prophetic book that pronounces God’s impending judgment for those who refuse to leave their sinful life. It states that there is mercy for those who repent and turn to God.
AMOS – Amos is a book that tells us to be bold in declaring God’s truth, even when it means risking our personal freedom or reputation. Amos also shows that ordinary people can be used by God for his purposes, and that no one is too small to do his work.
OBADIAH – Obadiah pronounces judgment against those who harm God’s people. Obadiah shows that God cares for those who follow him.
JONAH – Jonah explains that we cannot escape God if he calls us to do his work. It also shows that God will not let evil go unpunished, but he also is eager to forgive those who repent.
MICAH – Micah continues the teaching that God will not tolerate wicked behavior or people, and that those who think that they can get away with doing as they please will eventually be destroyed. Again, God offers to forgive people who are willing to ask for it, and who are willing to forsake their evil desires to follow him.
NAHUM – Nahum shows that the mightiest of people and nations are not immune from his judgment and power. Nahum demonstrates that God will defend his people, and wipe out those who oppose him.
HABAKKUK – Habakkuk explains that even though evil often appears to rule the world, God is really in control. The book offers hope to people in our times of need.
ZEPHANIAH – Zephaniah urges people follow God even when we experience times of prosperity. We are not responsible for our own well-being, and Zephaniah warns of judgment when we ignore God in times of peace and affluence.
HAGGAI – Haggai challenges us to put God first in our lives. The people of Israel were living in luxury after their return to their homeland from exile, but they had forgotten that it was God who had freed them. We need to make God a priority in our lives.
ZECHARIAH – Zechariah predicts the life of Christ, and the book encourages people by telling us that we are eternally saved because of Christ’s sacrifice of his life and resurrection from the dead.
MALACHI – Malachi is the final book of the Old Testament. It warns people to let go of their evil desires and to follow God. Malachi also foretells the birth of Christ.
MATTHEW – Matthew is the first book in the New Testament, and the first of the four Gospels—the books of the Bible that cover the life, teachings, death and resurrection of Jesus Christ—God incarnate. Matthew begins by recording Jesus’ ancestors and then it heavily documents his divinity. Jesus is the ultimate example of how we should live our lives.
MARK – Mark is the second Gospel and it focuses on the actions of Jesus—who he was, his teachings, his work, and his miracles. Mark begins by showing that the predictions made hundreds of years earlier by the prophet Isaiah were fulfilled were by Jesus. Jesus’ teachings are as true today as they were in biblical times.
LUKE – Luke presents the most exhaustive account of Jesus life and death of the four Gospels. Luke was a doctor and an educated man. He was an intellectual who examined Jesus’ life. A unique feature of the Book of Luke is that it includes many accounts of the women who were a part of Jesus’ life and who interacted with him. Luke affirms the dual aspects of Jesus human and divine nature. Jesus teaches that he is the only way that anyone can go to Heaven—no one can earn their way into Heaven.
JOHN – John consists of material that mostly is unique from the other Gospels. John focuses on conclusively showing that Jesus is the Son of God, and the only way to eternal salvation. The Book of John begins by stating that Jesus is God and that he always has existed. Jesus’ death and resurrection provides our salvation from eternal damnation. All must accept that he has paid the price for our sins, and it is only by asking and accepting his forgiveness that anyone can go to Heaven.
ACTS – Acts immediately starts where the Gospels end. It tells of the early Christian church and gives important information on how we as Christians need to live.
ROMANS – Romans is a message from the apostle Paul to the Christian church in Rome. Romans maintains that salvation is available to all who accept God’s grace. Romans shows that humanity is destined for destruction unless we accept the forgiveness that we do not deserve.
1 CORINTHIANS – 1 Corinthians documents some problems in the early Christian church. 1 Corinthians shows us how to avoid similar problems and how we can lead a holy life in an unholy world.
2 CORINTHIANS – 2 Corinthians is a letter by the apostle Paul. In it, Paul defends his authority as a leader against accusations from false teachers. 2 Corinthians shows that the Christian faith will be attacked, and we must be ready to defend what we believe and profess. 2 Corinthians also shows that we must be careful that what we believe and profess is truthful.
GALATIANS – Galatians teaches that customs and rituals are not necessary for salvation, and that customs and rituals do not provide salvation.
EPHESIANS – Ephesians informs us of the purpose of the church. The church is to be a united body of believers that strengthens Christianity and performs corporate worship of God.
PHILIPPIANS – Philippians is a letter, from the apostle Paul to a church, that expresses his joy over the church’s support of him and his ministry. Philippians also celebrates the joy that Christians should have and it reminds us to praise God.
COLOSSIANS – Colossians refutes false teachings in the church, and it shows us that Christ is the supreme head and that all truth comes from him. We must all aspects of God and his teachings.
1 THESSALONIANS – 1 Thessalonians teaches Christians to be strong in their faith in times of persecution. 1 Thessalonians also gives information on the second coming of Christ, and how we should prepare for it.
2 THESSALONIANS – 2 Thessalonians provides more information about the second coming of Christ. 2 Thessalonians tells us that although Christ could return at any moment, no one knows when that moment will be.
1 TIMOTHY – 1 Timothy gives instructions to leaders and it teaches how to administer and discipline a church.
2 TIMOTHY – 2 Timothy is another book that instructs church leaders and it encourages Christians as well. Historically, this is the Apostle Paul’s final letter before his death.
TITUS – Titus contains more instructions on how to be a good leader and how to be a good Christian. Titus warns of pitfalls and it encourages us to be responsible and moral at all times.
PHILEMON – Philemon reaffirms that all people are equal and that Christians especially should be wary of this fact. Philemon teaches us to treat those who we may see as inferior with respect and fairness.
HEBREWS – Hebrews presents Christianity is the only true faith and that Christ is the only thing that we need for salvation. Hebrews teaches us to trust in God, and it lists the members of the 'Hall of Faith.'
JAMES – James is a book that warns us to beware of hypocrisy—in others and in ourselves. James teaches us how to live a true Christian life.
1 PETER – 1 Peter encourages Christians who suffer persecution and trying times. Although we may face earthly pain and suffering, we as Christians will find eternal peace if we have faith in God.
2 PETER – 2 Peter warns us to beware of false teachings and it tells us that we have a responsibility to grow in our faith and knowledge of God.
1 JOHN – 1 John defends Christianity and cautions us to watch for people who try to lead us astray. 1 John helps explain what our relationship with God should be.
2 JOHN – 2 John tells us to be wary of deceivers and it emphasizes that we as Christians should live a life of truth and love.
3 JOHN – 3 John shows how simple acts of kindness, such as hospitality, should be a part of all of our lives as Christians.
JUDE – Jude tells us that we must never let our guard down, and that we always need to be on the lookout for heretics and false teachings.
REVELATION – Revelation is the final book of the Bible, and it gives insight into future events where evil and those who don’t know Christ will finally be utterly destroyed and Christians will experience everlasting peace and happiness.
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Your Love Broke Through
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revelation
revelation  (offline)
Revelation - The Book of Revelation, often simply known as Revelation or by a number of variants expanding upon its authorship or subject matter, is the final book of the New Testament and occupies a central part in Christian eschatology. Written in Koine Greek, its title is derived from the first word of the text, apokalypsis, meaning 'unveiling' or 'revelation'. The author of the work identifies himself in the text as 'John' and says that he was on Patmos, an island in the Aegean, when he 'heard a great voice' instructing him to write the book. This John is traditionally supposed to be John the Apostle, although recent scholarship has suggested other possibilities including a putative figure given the name John of Patmos. Most modern scholars believe it was written around 95 AD, with some believing it dates from around 70 AD.

The book spans three literary genres: epistolary, apocalyptic, and prophetic. It begins with an epistolary address to the reader followed by an apocalyptic description of a complex series of events derived from prophetic visions which the author claims to have seen. These include the appearance of a number of figures and images which have become important in Christian eschatology, such as the Whore of Babylon and the Beast, and culminate in the Second Coming of Jesus Christ. The obscure and extravagant[1] imagery has led to a wide variety of interpretations: historicist interpretations see in Revelation a broad view of history; preterist interpretations treat Revelation as mostly referring to the events of the apostolic era (1st century), or—at the latest—the fall of the Roman Empire; futurists believe that Revelation describes future events; and idealist or symbolic interpretations consider that Revelation does not refer to actual people or events, but is an allegory of the spiritual path and the ongoing struggle between good and evil.

The Book of Revelation is the only apocalyptic document in the New Testament canon, though there are short apocalyptic passages in various places in the Gospels and the Epistles
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Christian Music Video - Holy is the Lord (Live)
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bible1kings
bible1kings  (offline)
Bible I Kings - In the Hebrew Scriptures the book of Kings (ylm) was originally one book

1. Kings was broken into two books for convenience sake because of its length

2. Josephus' limitation of the Hebrew canon to twenty-four books seems to verify a unified Kings:

a. Lamentations may have been with Jeremiah

b. Ruth may have been with Judges

c. Kings may have been one book

C. The English has adopted the fourfold division of the historical books after the Greek Septuagint but with the Hebrew names of 1 and 2 Samuel and 1 and 2 Kings

D. The Books of Samuel and Kings cover Israel's period as a nation under a king:

1. Samuel--Saul

2. Samuel--David

3. Kings--Solomon and the divided kingdom

4. Kings--The fall of the divided kingdoms of Israel and Judah

E. Placement in the Hebrew Scriptures: One of the Prophets

1. The Prophets is grouped into Former Prophets (Joshua-2 Kings [not including Ruth]) and Latter Prophets (Isaiah-Malachi [without Lamentations and Daniel.

F. Placement in the Greek/English Scriptures: One of the Historical Books

1. As with the Greek Septuagint (LXX) 1 and 2 Kings are grouped along with the twelve historical books (Joshua to Esther).

2. As Walton and Hill write, “the books share a prophetic view of history in which cause and effect are tied to the blessings and cursings of the covenant.”
II. AUTHOR OF KINGS:11 An Anonymous Editor-Compiler-Author (Jeremiah?) from the sixth century B.C.

A. The Deuteronomistic School:

1. A late eighth or early seventh century school which aligned itself with Judah and the reforms of Josiah (640-608 B.C.) and extended through the exilic period writing historical works supports the principles in Deuteronomy (a late book written for Josiah’s reforms

2. This theory requires Deuteronomy to be a late document which was composed to support Josiah’s reforms (622 B.C.)

3. The theory suggests that the editors then rewrote Joshua-Kings to express the interests of theological reform which were expressed in the forged Deuteronomy.

4. Kings would have been written in two redactions: (1) pre-exilic during Josiah’s reign and reforms which explains the pro-southern kingdom tone, and (2) exilic prompted by the release of Jehoiachin (560 B.C.) and dated around 550 B.C.

5. However, Deuteronomy demonstrates unity on the level of a second millennium Hittite suzerainty-vassel treaty. This argues sharply against a late creation of the document, and thus the necessity of a Deuteronomistic school as its creators and thus the creators of Kings

6. Yes, Kings are Deuteronomistic in that they reflect the theology of Deuteronomy, but it is a Mosaic theology and not a fabricated theology to support the reform under Josiah

B. Jeremiah the Prophet:

1. Traditional Jewish scholarship has identified the writing/compiling of this book with the prophet Jeremiah

2. Some of the basis for the identification of Jeremiah with Kings is the similarity of Jeremiah 52 with 2 Kings 24--25

3. Another support for Jeremiah as the author is that the history of Kings gives prominence to the place of true prophets in both the Israelite and Judean ministries

4. Another support for Jeremiah is that the writer seems to have been an eye witness to the fall of Jerusalem (586 B.C.)

5. Those who identify Jeremiah as the author consider the historical abstracts at the end of 2 Kings (Gedaliah, governor of Judah in 2 Ki. 25:22-26, and Jehoiachin’s release in Babylon in 2 Ki. 25:27-30) as being latter additions

6. Also the author of Kings does not use the familiar names for the kings of Judah as Jeremiah did (cf. 2 Ki. 24:8)

7. Richard D. Patterson and Hermann J. Austel write, “Despite the lack of dogmatic certainty, a reasonable case can be made for Jeremianic authorship (cf. G. Archer, SOTI rev. p. 289). S. J. Shultz (‘Kings,’ ZPEB, 3:812) affirms the likelihood that ‘the prophets kept the records throughout the generations of the Hebrew Kingdoms.’ Since he was descended from the priestly line of Abiathar, and since in all probability his father, Hilkiah, was active in communicating both the traditional facts and the teaching of Israel’s past, it is very likely that Jeremiah had access to historical and theological source materials. Furthermore he would have had more ready entrée to royal annals than any other prophet. Certainly no other prophet was so intimately involved in the final stages of Judah’s history. If so, Jeremiah may have been active in composing the greater part of the history of the book of Kings (1 Kings 14-- 2Kings 23:30) during the so-called silent years of his prophetic ministry after his call in 627 B.C., during the long reign of the godly Josiah. Certainly the contents of all but the last appendix (2 Kings 25:27-30) could have been written by Jeremiah. Perhaps this was added by Baruch or drawn from Jeremiah 40--44, possibly also was written by the same writer as a bridge to the later historical notice concerning Jehoiachin.

C. An Anonymous Editor-Compiler-Author of the Sixth Century B.C.

1. This allows for the historical abstracts at the end of 2 Kings 25

2. This writer probably was a an exile who lived in Babylon during the captivity (2 Kings 25:27-30)

This could not have been Jeremiah since he died in captivity in Egypt

3. This may or may not have been a prophet

4. Some have felt that it was either Ezra or Ezekiel

5. He certainly used sources

6. He had a sense of how the northern and southern kingdoms' histories were built upon their covenant relationship with the Lord
III. SOURCES USED IN KINGS: Several sources were used in the construction of the books of kings:

A. Those which are specifically mentioned:

1. The Book of Acts of Solomon (1 Kings 11:41)

2. The Book of the Chronicles/Annals of the Kings of Israel (mentioned seventeen times in 1 Kings 14:29--2 Kings 15:31)

3. The Book of the Chronicles/Annals of the Kings of Judah (1 Kings 15:23)

B. Those which are not specifically mentioned, but are proposed by some:

1. The Succession Narrative or Court Memoirs/History of David 1 Kings 1:1--2:11

2. An Elijah-Elisha Prophetic Cycle with the House of Ahab (1 Kings 16:29--2 Kings 13)

3. An Isaiah Source (2 Kings 18:13--20:19)

4. An independent Prophetic Source

5. Two concluding Historical Abstracts (2 Kings 25:22-26, 27-30)
IV. DATES AND CHRONOLOGY FOR THE BOOKS OF KINGS:

A. The books of Kings were Written between 560 and 538/539 B.C.

1. The last event recorded in 2 Kings 25:27-30 is the release of Jehoichin from prison during the thirty-seventh year of his imprisonment (560 B.C. [597 B.C. minus 37 years of captivity = 560 B.C.]). This marks the earliest date that Kings could have been completed

2. Since there is no mention of a return to Jerusalem after the captivity, it is probable that the book was written before that event in 538/539 B.C. This marks the latest date that Kings could have been written.
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Billy Graham - The value of the soul sermons 1957-1997 (Audio)

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Jesus Savior - Chris August
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saltandfire
saltandfire  (offline) United States
Salt and Fire - A Balanced Media Ministry - Salt and Fire is a balanced media ministry, providing biblical endtime spiritual songs and spirit-led teaching to exhort believers to a closer walk with God through Jesus Christ.
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New Salt and Fire Logo Part 2 In Search of the Family Tree
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prophetickara1
prophetickara1  (offline)
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PropheticSoundTV
PropheticSoundTV  (offline) United States
PropheticSoundTV - We are a group of young leaders, whose mission is to introduce the Gospel industry, and the world, to the prophetic voice through music.
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pastorzomok
pastorzomok  (offline) United States
Pastor S. Zomok - You can view videos and listen to audio files here.

I am conservative, evangelical, partial preterist, amillennial. I also lean toward Covenant theology. I consider most talk and teaching about the 'endtimes' to be both unbiblical and even foolish.

*Jesus Christ is our divine saviour and the eternal logos of God, uncreated, and Yahweh, but subordinate to the father. The deity of Christ is affirmed by a host of scriptures.(John 1:1-14..).

*We are saved by the blood of Jesus and his work on the cross. Without Gods grace we are dead. We must have faith in Christ Jesus (Romans 10:9-13))

*As one favoring Amillennialism, I favor a two age system: this and the endless one to come. The church period is the Millennium and the second coming is the end of this age.

* The catching up (rapture) takes place at the singular second coming and all evil is destroyed at that time. It comes as a theif in the sense that it is not on a calender for us to see. Everyone will know when it happens as it will be a loud event (shout and trump..1 Thess. 4:16..)

*There is no 7 year tribulation. The 70 weeks of Daniel 9 logically go together as one 490 year unit ending in about 34 AD. There is no logical reason to cut the 70th week off and put it in the 'endtimes'.

*Although I support the the tiny jewish state of Israel, it in no way is a regathering of 'israel' and 1948 means nothing prophetically.

*The Congregation of Christian believers is Israel under the New Covenant (Just chapter 2 of Ephesians, alone, proves this).

*Ezekiel 38/39 had two past fullfillments that are more satisfying to the scriptures than the modern idea of Russia coming down with tanks and such. One took place at the time of Esther and the other was when Antiochus Epiphanes iv attacked..166 BC, as many older commentaries teach.

*I promote the study of typology, e.g. the blood of Jesus replaces the blood of animals; christian believers replace the levitical preisthood, and Jesus is now the singular high priest and king. All the furniture in the wilderness tabernacle are types and shadows pointing to Jesus and the New Covenant.

*Pastorzomok on Yourchristianspace.com (contains links to my other places)

*drstevez on Godtube.com
*Elderzomok on thejesustv.com
*Chesed1 on Twitter
*Zomok on Holypal.com
*etc....
'
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Letter of Jude part four Mom at overlook Review: One New Man Bible
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prophetictrump
prophetictrump  United States
Prophetic Stream - Come to the stream of life. All who are thirsty and dry come drink freely of His water. Sherry White’s prophetic messages are now available through Prophetic Stream. In these last days, it is important to know what the Spirit of God is saying to the Church.
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Speak Peace to Impart Changes in Lives

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Well of Salvation
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Praise-Adonai
Praise-Adonai  (offline) Israel
Praise Adonai - I am featuring Paul Wilbur
Paul Wilbur is a recording artist and the founder of Wilbur Ministries. Paul is an Integrity Music recording artist. His team travels throughout the United States and the world sharing the love of God through Yeshua (Jesus) the Messiah.

Wilbur Ministries is an international music ministry that focuses in 5 areas:

Practicing the presence of God in times of personal and corporate praise and worship
Preaching the Gospel through music and the spoken word to all peoples
Training and instructing in the Word of God to bring believers into a better understanding of who they serve
Demonstrating the prophetic fulfilling of the 'One New Man' principle
Bringing the revelation of Israel, its people, and its roots in the believer's life as a primary foundation to his/her identity
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Sharon Wilbur
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CharlieAlberti
CharlieAlberti  (offline) Netherlands
Worship God in spirit and in truth..... - Who can you better worship than the Creator of heaven and earth in gratitude. He is the beginning and He is the end. I can not quite imagine how it was in the past, but what did I worship many idols. After a violent past as a homeless drug addiction, I got the opportunity in 2004 to give my heart to Jesus Christ. This was the moment that I would go completely over to Jesus. A total transformation started by the grace of God in my life.

In the past 8 years I have noticed that God led me more and more to the worshipmusic and I started to powerful worship God. I noticed that when I was worshiping God that the atmosphere changed. The boldness in worship to God was a daily desire. What I adore God say after years of perseverance and trial and error, my heart 100 focused on worshiping God and I want nothing more than to make him great.

Now I am a pastor and worshipleader and give God all teh glory

My goal as a worship leader in the Praise and Worship Band 'The Rock' is a new and prophetic voice heard in order thereby to worship God in spirit and in truth. God showed me that there comes a season where a new, anointed and powerful army of worshipers will born.
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(LIVE) I Walk in Victory
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