Wednesday, May 31, 2017

What can man do to me??? Experience Love from the Father now!

Nothing of value.  Nothing everlasting.  Because I have the Lord with me!

There is a wonderful song created using these words.

The Lord is with me, I am not afraid, what can man do to me?
The Lord is with me, I am not afraid, what can man do to me?
In my distress I cried to the Lord, when trouble comes He's there.
I will put my trust, in Adonia, what can man do to me?  (from Psalms 119;5-9)

Here are the words in Hebrew.  There is a special meaning to knowing some of Gods language.

Adonai li, lo ira. Mah ya'aseh li adam?
Adonai li, lo ira. Mah ya'aseh li adam?
Min hametzar karati Yah.
Anani bamerchav Yah.
Tov lachasot ba'Adonai mib'toach ba'adam.
Tov lachasot ba'Adonai mib'toach ba'adam.

The love from our Heavenly Father is in the peace you can find from this song.  Please listen to it and find that peace.  Then when the world of men are out to cause you harm remember this song!


Shavuot: The Harvest of Blessings

This article is from

dairy products and fruits. Symbols of jewish holiday - Shavuot

“Then celebrate the Festival of Weeks [Chag ha-Shavuot] to the LORD your God by giving a freewill offering in proportion to the blessings the LORD your God has given you.”  (Deuteronomy 16:10)
Last night, as the sun set in Israel and around the world, the Biblical holy day of Shavuot (Festival of Weeks) began.
Many stayed up all night learning Torah to honor the day Moses received the law on Mount Sinai, which occurred on Shavuot.
Staying awake is a centuries-old custom.  It is traditionally believed that the Israelites slept in on the day God gave the Torah, so staying awake is thought to rectify the apparent lack of enthusiasm.
A special booklet call Tikun Leyl Shavuot (Rectification for Shavuot Night) made for this occasion has excerpts from the beginning and end of each of the 24 books of the Tanakh and the 63 books of the Mishnah.
Because of the holiday’s connection to the harvest and agriculture, here in Israel, it is marked by food festivals, picnics, and visits to the kibbutz and to the Western Wall, a remnant of the ancient wall that once surrounded the Holy Temple’s courtyard.
Every Shavuot it is packed with people praying.  The streets of Jerusalem were filled like this 2,000 years ago when Holy Spirit fire fell on the Believers united in prayer, and about 3,000 observant Jews were saved.

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