Host Paul Nison and 9 other guest fellowship and discuss Torah related topics.

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5 thoughts on “Bible Sabbath Fellowship Friday March 1st,, 2019 @ 9pm est.

  1. Paul, I am watching your Torah Shabbat hangout at 2:35am eastern time on our joyous Shabbat. I was doing a Bible study and spending time in prayer worshipping our dear Yahweh. Have great a Shabbat. I am in Lancaster Ohio. I praise Messiah for this hangout of wonderful Hebrew family of friends spread out accross the planet. I passed this hangout in a text to my neighbor friend David nextdoor.

  2. The Shabbath is a precious blessing fro our Creator. Being together all of us, followers of the way of Yeshua is a supreme feeling. Shabbath Shalom to everyone.

  3. ***Why is keeping Shabbat so important for the Hebrew people?***
    The Torah teaches that we were created in God’s own image. In other words, that we all share “an aspect” (pun intended) of God’s own essence. In addition, the Torah commands us to keep the Shabbat as a complete day of rest; a holy time in which we experience a different kind of existence; one in which we are temporally released from the bondage of our daily grind, with all the sufferings, cares, and anxieties it normally entails.
    But, why does the Creator wants us to experience Shabbat? According to Scripture, Shabbat has two main purposes: The first one, is to remind us that God created the physical universe. The second one, is to remind us of the historical fact that He released us from the [seemingly unbreakable] Egyptian bondage.
    But again, what’s so important about it? Don’t all true believers already know that God created the physical world? Don’t they know that He released the Hebrew believers from Egyptian slavery? What’s so important about having to remember this every single week?
    Truth be told, although Shabbat rest is a literal command that must be obeyed; it’s paramount importance lies hidden behind it’s allegorical meaning. You see, Torah speaks to our minds by means of images, parables and allegories. And these images convey much more meaning than what initially meets our eye. In this sense, Shabbat isn’t just about freedom, nor is it just about resting while living in this world; it’s a reminder that, since God created the physical world [meaning that He had a non physical existence], and since we were made in God’s own image, we can therefore rejoice in the certainty that we too will experience a non physical existence [once our physical bodies dissolve]. And Shabbat is also a reminder that, just as God was powerful enough to delivered us from our physical enslavement to Egypt [a deliverance that seemed to be utterly impossible], so will He be in the future powerful enough to deliver us from our enslavement to the physical existence [something that seems to be utterly impossible].
    In short, Shabbat is God’s continued promise that our physical world isn’t all there is; that once we exit this physical realm, there’s a “God-like” (non physical) existence awaiting for us; one in which we will be free from our current enslavement to the Egypt of our physical nature; thus no longer feeling pain, sadness, thirst, hunger, hatred, jealousy, pride, lust, tiredness, anger, fear, doubt, or uncertainty. In other words, the physical life we currently experience, is the real death from which God will resurrect us (raising us to a higher non physical existence) the moment we die. And maybe this is the reason why Hebrew tradition calls the cemetery “Beit ha Chaim”, meaning “the house of the living”, as those buried there have already conquered death (in other words, the death of their former physical existence).
    And from whence do we know that this waking up to to an exalted (non physical) afterlife is in fact the “God’s image” (or “likeness”) Scripture talks about? We know it from the verse where, speaking about his own afterlife, king David says by the Holy spirit: “As for me, I will behold thy face… [when will that happen?] when I wake [from the grave] with thy [non physical] likeness”- Psalm 17:15, King James Bible.

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