I have long contended that the best way to inform about Israel—both ancient and modern—is to turn back to the Bible. If you share my passion for Israel and burden to communicate biblical truth, please know it’s FAIR TO SHARE these upcoming posts with those in your sphere of influence.
But Zion said, “The Lord has forsaken me, and my Lord has forgotten me.” “Can a woman forget her nursing child, and not have compassion on the son of her womb? Surely they may forget, Yet I will not forget you.
O God, You are my God; early will I seek You . . . When I remember You on my bed, I meditate on You in the night watches.
Rejoicing in the Law is alive and well in Jewish celebrations around the world and especially in the land of God’s ancient people. The Christian community would do well to make God’s Word a joyful priority again.
Heartfelt wishes for a happy Thanksgiving holiday weekend!
The first time I saw a sukkah, the prospect of “camping” when most families had packed and stored their gear for the winter filled me with longing!
The momentous 24-hour event of Yom Kippur draws attention to God’s provision for the annual covering of Israel’s national sin. A profound message, however, is embedded in the ancient ritual for all who live in the 21st century.
You are worthy, O Lord, to receive glory and honor and power. For You created all things, and by Your will they exist and were created.
May the year 5778 be filled with abundant blessing and peace!
All who espouse a Judeo-Christian worldview must be aware of not just the traditional significance ascribed to the sounding of the shofar on Rosh Hashanah, but the biblical relevance to life in the 21st century.