A Biblical View on Modern Day Christian Revivals
Geoengineering (“Chemtrails”)—A Fulfillment of End Times Biblical Prophecy?
Have you ever read the following end time prophecies in the Book of Revelation and wondered they would be fulfilled? I have been aware off this for many years, have seen it myself in many locations and have talked to eye w
The nations were angry, and Your wrath has come, And the time of the dead, that they should be judged, And that You should reward Your servants the prophets and the saints, And those who fear Your name, small and great, And should destroy those who destroy [or ruin] the earth.” (Rev 11:18)
The first angel sounded: And hail and fire followed, mingled with blood, and they were thrown to the earth. And a third of the trees were burned up, and all green grass was burned up. (Rev 8:7)
Then the second angel poured out his bowl on the sea, and it became blood as of a dead man; and every living creature in the sea died. (Rev 16:2)
Then the fourth angel poured out his bowl on the sun, and power was given to him to scorch [or burned] men with fire. (Rev 16:8)
Then the sixth angel poured out his bowl on the great river Euphrates, and its water was dried up, so that the way of the kings from the east might be prepared. (Rev 16:12)
The first angel sounded: And hail and fire followed, mingled with blood, and they were thrown to the earth. And a third of the trees were burned up, and all green grass was burned up. (Rev 8:7)
The following two videos might give us an idea how some of these prophecies in Revelation might come come to pass—and are even beginning to come to pass now.
Please take a look at the first (short video). If you want more info and proof, then watch the second video (a much longer one).
I present the following information as food for thoughtful consideration and something to file away in your understanding. I have been aware of geoeningeering for many years and have seen evidence of this first hand or heard about it from eyewitnesses, but it was not until I watched these videos that I decided to publish this info on my blog. Make of it what you will.
Note: Please do not post any comments until you have watched these videos. Examine the evidence before shooting off your mouth, so to speak. I have no patience for willful ignorance and biased based bigotry.
Wild Sitka, Alaska—Eagle Talons, Brown Bears, Spawning Salmon & “Monsters”
Psalm 19 Reveals the Blessings of Torah-Obedience
Overview of Psalm 19
This psalm contains three sections that show a wonderful and logical progression from the greater (Elohim) to the lesser (man),that is, from the macro level downward to the micro level. At first appearance, these three sections may seem unrelated, but upon second glance, each section actually flows logically into to the next revealing some deep mysterious truths about YHVH Elohim’s plan of redemption for humans.
Section one (vv. 1–6) describes the creation of Elohim, which points to the glory of YHVH Elohim, the Creator. It concludes by describing the sun, which is the physical light of the world, and which is like a bridegroom in his full glory emerging from his private chambers about to marry his bride. Moreover, the physical universe is governed by physical laws, which keep it functioning in an orderly manner.
Section two (vv. 7–11) describes the glorious attributes of the Torah-law of Elohim, which reveals the character of the Creator, and it shows man what his response should be to the Almighty upon viewing the glories of his creation. Man is to worship the Creator, not the creation. When followed, the Torah helps to keep man’s life structured in a way that brings order, blessing and causes his life to function smoothly, even as the universe is structured and ordered by Elohim and functions smoothly because of his physical laws.
A Torah lifestyle is also how the saint of Elohim is a spiritual light to the world (Deut 4:6).
Moreover, as the sun’s light pierces the physical darkness of the world, the light of the Torah brings the spiritual light of Elohim into the world along with bringing many benefits to the obedient person including a blessed life.
Section three (vv. 12–14) explains what happens when the light of Elohim’s Torah shines into the darkness of a one’s life as it exposes the hidden dark areas of sin. It also shows man how to walk blamelessly before and in a right relationship with Elohim, his Creator.
This psalm then ends by stating that YHVH is man’s strength and redeemer. This is another way of saying that man is morally and spiritually weak and needs redemption from the consequences and the power of sin.
Thankfully, YHVH has the answer to this problem: he is man’s strength and Redeemer. Yeshua the Messiah is man’s Redeemer and as the sun is the physical light of the world, Messiah is the spiritual light of the world (John 1:6–9; 8:12). Elsewhere, Scripture even calls Yeshua the Sun of Righteousness (Mal 4:2), and, in his glorified state, his face shines like the sun in its full strength (Rev 1:16).
And ultimately, when a person follows the Torah through a relationship with Yeshua the Redeemer, one will eventually be raised to glory and shine like the stars in heaven (Dan 12:3; Matt 12:43), for they will be like Yeshua (1 John 3:2). HalleluYah!
Psalm 19:7–9, The Torah of YHVH. Listed here are the seven attributes of the Torah and the corresponding blessings for Torah-obedience. They are:
- The Torah is perfect or complete (nothing is lacking) resulting in converting the soul of man from spiritual darkness to spiritual light. This is because YHVH’s Torah instruct, rewires or “programs” man’s personal spirit to line up with the mind, will and emotions of Elohim. When this occurs, one’s personal spirit then takes charge of and reprograms one’s soul (or mind, will and emotions) to line up with that of the Creator. This is how the spiritual conversion process works.
- The Torah is sure (i.e., to build up or support; to foster as a parent or nurse; to render or be firm or faithful, to trust or believe, to be permanent or quiet; morally to be true or certain) imparting wisdom to simple people. When a person follows the Torah, he is building his house on the spiritual rock of YHVH’s Truth. He also has a road spiritual road map, blueprint or compass to follow for the rest of his life. This makes him wise because the wisdom from above is now his to follow making him wise.
- YHVH’s Torah is right (or straight, not crooked) bringing joy to a person. When a person has a spiritual road map to follow, he is no longer walking in spiritual darkness wandering all over the place. He can follow the straight path that leads to YHVH Elohim and eternal life. Thus, one has a sure future and hope. Such a person has stepped into the river of life and blessing begin flowing his way. This bring joy in place of confusion, hopelessness and uncertainty.
- Elohim’s Torah is pure (or beloved, choice, clean and clear) light bringing one spiritual enlightenment. YHVH’s Torah gives us insight into the mind, will and character of the Creator. When we line ourselves up with him, he will impart the spiritual light of his divine Truth to us. In his light we see light and he is the One who lights man’s inner spiritual lamp (Pss 13:2–3; 36:9; Prov 20:27).
- The Torah that engenders the fear of YHVH (which is the beginning of wisdom and knowledge [Ps 111:10; Prov 1:6; 9:10]) is clean or pure and last forever (it has never been done away with!). Torah produces both kinds of healthy fear in man: the fear to disobey our Elohim (and thus suffer the consequences of sin), and reverential awe that we serve such a holy (pure), transcendent and all wise Being, and that he actually cares about us.
- The Torah is true (i.e., or divine Truth and is thus stability, certainty and trustworthiness). This cannot be said about the philosophies, idealogies, religions or dogmas of men which are a concocted mixture of truth and error, good and evil.
- YHVH’s Torah-judgments are righteous (i.e., right or just) meaning that YHVH is a Just Judge rendering to men the correct and just punishment for disobedience and rewards or blessings for obedience to his commandments. Those who follow YHVH’s Torah will become righteous, will be clothed in righteousness and will receive the ultimate blessing of being a suitable bride for Yeshua the Messiah (Rev 19:7–9). They will also have the legal right to partake of the tree of life (Rev 22:14).
These are the seven attributes of YHVH Elohim’s Torah-law. Why is it important to know these? Because they give us an insight into the fundamental character of Elohim. That is to say, the Torah is an extension of the very character, heart, mind, will and personality of our Creator. This is why it is patently absurd and borderline, if not totally, blasphemous to declare that the Torah-law that YHVH revealed to his people through the patriarchs and eventually in a codified form to Israel through Moses has been done away with! The perfect and immutable character of Elohim cannot be changed, annulled, improved on or abridged in any way. Make no mistake, for anyone to think that this is possible is simply a manifestation of one’s sinful arrogance, impudence, rebellion, defiance and puerile impudence against the Almighty. Elohim will never tolerate any effort of man to impugn his character. Those who do so will be judged accordingly—especially those who teach YHVH’s people these false traditions of man by which the Word of Elohim has been made of none effect.
Psalm 19:13, Great [much] transgression. There are levels of sin. True, every sin (i.e., no matter how large or small) ultimately results in death (Rom 3:23), for the wages of sin is death, and all who sin will die (Ezek 18:3), but the Torah reveals different levels of punishment for various sins. The punishment fits the crime; this is righteous judgment. What the psalmist seems to be asking of YHVH here is to help him not to commit a great sin that brings great judgment, pain and suffering during this physical existence.
Don’t Overlook the Book of Job
Overview of the Book of Job
Throughout the entire Book of Job, to Job’s credit, he was seeking higher divinely revealed Truth beyond the conventional wisdom of the religious folks of his day. In this book, several common religious misconceptions are addressed about the meaning of life, what is behind human suffering, the nature of Elohim and divine justice.
The first religious misconception that the Book of Job addresses is the prevailing viewpoint that all human suffering is a direct result of sin, and that blessing is a result of obedience to the laws of Elohim. (Actually, Yeshua addressed this is the same misconception among the Jews in his famous Parable of Lazarus and the Richman.) In the minds of those who hold this viewpoint, there is no middle ground between these two poles. Job’s wife took it a step further. She urged Job to take the easy way out by admitting that he was a sinner and then to curse Elohim and give up and die (Job 2:9). By contrast, Job was earnestly seeking the middle ground of truth, which is also the higher ground. He knew there was a higher truth that his friends and wife were missing and despite the discouraging and misguided lectures from is so-called friends, he doggedly sought that revelation in the midst of his suffering.
Job’s diligent persistence finally paid off when YHVH not only sent him a wise human counselor, but also wonderfully and mercifully revealed himself to the suffering Job at the end of his long and arduous ordeal. Job was the beneficiary of the ] promise that the future would make that those who persistently ask, seek and knock will acquire the desires of their hearts (Matt 7:7). Likewise, Paul teaches us that we will reap in due time if we don’t grow weary and faint in the mean time (Gal 6:9).
This, therefore, is the story of Job’s life, and should be our story too. Keep seeking the higher truth. Even as the earth doesn’t yield its gold nuggets without much digging and toil; likewise, heaven doesn’t give up its rich spiritual treasures and secret ways except to those who will value them enough to earnestly and with great effort dig for them.
On the other hand, to Job’s discredit, he needed to come to the higher ground of truth regarding his own level of righteousness, of which he had a high opinion . That truth is that all of man’s righteousness before Elohim is but mere filthy rags (Isa 64:6 cp. Isa 1:18–20—something that Job eventually learned. Throughout the book, Job asserts his own righteousness, and even goes so far as desiring to make this case before the Almighty.
At the end of the book, Elohim sets both Job and his three religious friends straight with regard to their misconceptions. Though Elohim considered Job to be the most righteous man on earth, Job needed to learn some humility. For their part, Job’s friends needed to learn that righteous people do suffer, and not because of sin, but because YHVH is refining their character and understanding to bring them to a higher level spiritually.
Wisdom About Life From the Book of Job
The Book of Job is the timeless story of a man who is seeking the answer to the age old question: what is the meaning of life? Unlike modern secular humanists be they atheists or agnostics, Job never questions the existence of the God of the Bible (or YHVH Elohim). Throughout the book, he perplexes over many basic conundrums of life that have been haunting humans from time immemorial. The Book of Job ends with a face-to-face encounter with Elohim where, though Job’s questions are not specifically answered, he reaches a place of stasis where he finds a certain peace and security with his station in life despite his still many unanswered questions. In this new place of faith, he discovers Elohim’s river of life and heaven’s blessings uninterruptedly flowing down upon him despite periods human suffering.
It is crucial to make the distinction between Job the theist and those modernists who deny or question the existence of Elohim. This is because this marks a critical delineation between the wise man and the fool. The Bible declares that only fools doubt the existence of Elohim (Pss 14:1; 53:1). Therefore, by biblical definition, atheists are fools, and the converse of this is that believers in Elohim are not fools; they may even be possessors of wisdom, which is the opposite of foolishness.
What hope does a fool have of finding the true meaning of life? He is like a blindfolded man who refuses to remove that which prevents him from seeing preferring instead to grope around in this own self-imposed darkness. On the other hand, Job is no fool, but is a wise and God-fearing man in pursuit of more wisdom and understanding about his Creator and the meaning of his life and the purpose of his existence in the presence of a superior, divine Being who is up there, but seems impersonal.
At the end, Job has a face-to-face encounter with his Creator, and this mind and heart are opened to the reality and presence of Elohim. Job declares, “I have heard of you by the hearing of the ear, but now my eye sees you” (Job 452:5). In the end, is this not the quest of every human who believes in the existence of God—to know him?
In the mean time, Job asks all of the perennial questions concerning the meaning of life, expresses the typical emotions including doubts and fears that all humans have, and confronts then ponders the many conundrums that life presents.
In the Book of Job, three categories of people present their viewpoints. All are religious and believe in a God. The book presents no opinions from atheists or agnostics. The biblical view is that the views of agnostics and atheists are mere foolishness and empty vanity (or literally, wind or hot air) and, therefore, not worth recording.
The first point of view are from Job’s three friends, which, to fair to them, are God fearing men, but whose knowledge about the ways of Elohim is incomplete and is a mixture of men’s opinions, philosophies and conjectures and is not based on a full understanding of him. These three men are feeding from the tree of the knowledge good and evil, and thus they have both correct and incorrect things to say.
The next perspective comes from Job, a godly man, who basically has a right understanding of Elohim, but has a plethora of unanswerable questions about the ways of his Creator that, quite frankly, are beyond man’s comprehension. Job is a man who is seeking to know Elohim better and wants to go deeper in his faith walk, but is stumbling over many deep and nagging questions of life. He is also somewhat blinded by his own goodness or self-righteousness,which prevents him from going deeper in his spiritual walk with Elohim.
The final human perspective comes from Elihu, who is a righteous man and whose views are unimpeachable in that Elohim fails to impute any wrong doing to him. Elihu is feeding from the tree of life and his views in accordance therewith.
Finally, Elohim, the Book of Job concludes by revealing the ultimate source of Truth. This occurs when YHVH Elohim answers Job in the whirlwind of human emotional, mental and spiritual struggles and turmoil over the meaning of life. YHVH gives job a larger perspective on life and the creation, which helps Job to focus on a much larger picture that is way beyond Job and his personal circumstances. This view helps to lift Job out of his self-imposed woe-is-me, pity party attitude and up to something or Someone much larger than himself. When this occurs, Job is able to step into the river of life,which flows from heaven’s throne and move into a new and higher place of spiritual understanding resulting in a revival of his faith leading to praise and worship. This is when heaven’s blessings begin to flow in Job’s direction and restoration occurs.
The circumstances and lessons of Job’s life mirror what many people of faith go through, and thus we can derive much light in our own time of need from this often over-looked book of the Bible.
Topics Discussed in the Book of Job
Job’s Questions About the Meaning and Purpose of Life and the Ways of Elohim
- Job 3:6—Discouragement and despair
- Job 3:13—The rich and poor all end up alike—dead.
- Job 3:20—Suffering and trials can bring spiritual enlightenment.
- Job 6:4—More discouragement
- Job 6:11—Hopelessness.
- Job 6:15—The discouragement of false friends.
- Job 7:1—More discouragement concerning the futility of life.
- Job 7:11—Anger and complaining over his predicament.
- Job 9:1—Job affirms the righteousness and transcendence of Elohim.
- Job 9:4—The wisdom and strength of Elohim.
- Job 9:8—The greatness of Elohim
- Job 9:12—Man cannot question Elohim.
- Job 9:14—Who can stand before Elohim the judge?
- Job 9:16—Who can endure the judgments of Elohim?
- Job 9:23–25—From Job’s (the human) perspective, this is how Elohim appears to be.
- Job 9:33—Man needs a mediator between him and Elohim.
- Job 10:1—Complaint and anger toward Elohim.
- Job 10:4—The mortal and finite mind of man contending with the infinite and eternal mind of Elohim.
- Job 10:13—Woe is me!
- Job 10:15—I am damned if I do and damned if I do not.
- Job 10:17—Elohim, why are you toying with me?
- Job 10:18–22—Job has his own pity party.
- Job 12:2—Job expresses frustration over foolish and mocking friends.
- Job 12:2—In light of the supreme wisdom and sovereignty of Elohim, man is nothing before him.
- Job 13:1—Job realizes that his friends are useless.
- Job 13:21—Job contends with Elohim again.
- Job 14:4—How can sinful man stand before Elohim?
- Job 14:7–8—The hopelessness of mortal life gives way to hope of a better life after the resurrection.
- Job 14:10—Man does not have an immortal soul.
- Job 14:13–14—When man dies, he lays “asleep” in the grave until the resurrection.
- Job 14:15—Job proclaims the hope of the resurrection.
- Job 14:20—Job accuses Elohim of destroying man’s hope.
- Job 16:7—Job expresses further complaints against his friends and more woe is me attitude.
- Job 16:17—Job proclaims his righteousness (or his self-righteousness?).
- Job 17:10—More hopelessness and despair. Job seems to vacillate between the ideas of annihilation and the resurrection of the body.
- Job 19:1—Job continues to complain against his friends, his family and Elohim.
- Job 19:25—Job holds to a glimmer of hope concerning a Redeemer.
- Job 19:26—The hope of the resurrection of the dead.
- Job 21:7—Why do the wicked seem to always prosper?
- Job 21:14–15—Job expresses the perennial question of the godless: Is there really a God and if so, why should we serve him?
- Job 21:16—The godless wicked forget that it is not in their power to get wealth and they do not control the ultimate outcome of their fate because they forget that there is a God.
- Job 21:30—There is an ultimate outcome day of judgment for the wicked.
- Job 23:3—Oh to be able to talk to Elohim and to ask him why men suffer.
- Job 23:8—Where is Elohim in the midst of man’s trials and suffering?
- Job 23:9—Despite the perennial tough questions on the meaning and purpose of life, faith in Elohim’s wisdom must prevail.
- Job 23:12—Job proclaims his faithfulness to the word of Elohim (i.e. the Torah) at all times no mater the trials.
- Job 23:13—The inscrutable ways of Elohim.
- Job 24:22—Elohim’s justice eventually catches up with the wicked.
- Job 26:3—Job proclaims Elohim’s greatness.
- Job 26:14—Man is incapable of comprehending Elohim’s greatness.
- Job 27:1—Every man is right in his own eyes.
- Job 27:7—Job seeks judgment against his enemies.
- Job 27:14—Judgment upon the wicked will accrue to the benefit of the righteous.
- Job 28:1—Wisdom is like precious metal and is strong, but how can man find it?
- Job 28:23—Elohim is the only source of wisdom.
- Job 29:2—Job pines over “the good ol’ days.”
- Job 30:1—Job laments over his fall from his past lofty status and decries those of low social status who now mock him.
- Job 30:16—More woe is me attitude.
- Job 30:20—Where is Elohim when I cry to him in my time of distress?
- Job 30:23—More complaints against Elohim.
- Job 30:24—Elohim’s judgments against Job seem unjust.
- Job 31:1—Job struggles to understand what sin he has committed to bring on his present plight.
Wisdom from Elihu (from the Tree of Life)
- Job 33:4—Elohim is the source of man’s life.
- Job 33:15—Elohim speaks to man via dreams and visions.
- Job 35:1—Elihum defends Elohim. Who is man to question him?
- Job 35:2—Self-righteousness over all of one’s good deeds is pointless and simply an expression of man’s vanity in the eyes of Elohim.
- Job 35:7—Man’s good deeds cannot earn Elohim’s favor.
- Job 35:8—Our sins and good deeds affect other humans but not Elohim. He is above it all.
- Job 36:5—Elohim is impartial.
- Job 36:6—Elohim is just.
- Job 36:7—Elohim is eternal.
- Job 36:9—Elohim instructs man via trials.
- Job 36:13—Hypocrites are clueless concerning the ways of Elohim.
- Job 36:17—Job’s self-righteousness has blinded him from understanding the ways of Elohim.
- Job 36:22—Elohim is transcendent or above it all.
- Job 36:26—Elohim is beyond man’s comprehension.
- Job 36:29—Elohim is good to all men.
- Job 37:1—Elihu proclaims the greatness of Elohim.
- Job 37:13—Elohim uses the earth’s physical elements to accomplish his purposes.
- Job 37:23—Elohim is above man’s comprehension.
Conclusion: What Job Learned From His Experiences
What did Job discover from his multitudinous questions concerning Elohim? At the end of his ordeal, Job discovered several, basic critical truths about life and Elohim. First, Elohim is infinite, exists in mystery and his ways are uninvestigatable by the human mind; therefore, man will never fully understand his Creator, for it is not possible for the finite to grasp the infinite. Second man is innately prone to pride and self-righteousness. These are faults of which he needs to repent in order to come into a right relationship with his Maker and to receive heaven’s approval and the blessings that result therefrom. Third, man needs to stay humble and know his place in the face of transcendent almighty and all wise Elohim.