Yom Kippur 2014 note


I will be in services Friday night, and all day Saturday, and Saturday night.  I will not be around for comments until Sunday.  I will answer people then.  God bless you.

~ by Marianne on October 4, 2014.

15 Responses to “Yom Kippur 2014 note”

  1. Shabbat Shalom on this High Kadosh Day Marianne

  2. Al,

    Question – where did she go for services Friday through Saturday?

    She says that she gave up on most (if not all) Pastors and tithing supported churches long ago.

    Messianic congregations celebrates the festivals of Adonai, teaches the Torah as the foundation of the progressive revelation and whole counsel of God, and seeks to imitate the life of our Messiah as found in the Apostolic Scriptures (New Testament).

    No Evangelical congregations recognize or celebrate the Feasts.

    Pray tell, where is Marianne?

    I hope she shares what she learned and experienced on this page.

    Psalms 70 – 71

    • DJ

      the only place to find a true yom kippur service is in an orthodox jewish synogogue, where I am a guest. that is where I was. the messianics do not really observe it in the traditional way, and I want to feel like I am in the same kind of shul that Jesus was in when he went to services. it was a very inspiring service, full of commitment and emotion, and true repentance, and full of holiness. christians could learn a lot from them, and yes, in turn, they could learn who their messiah is….I pray for them every year that salvation will come to everyone there….and I have shared a little with them about the Lord and some were receptive.

  3. Marianne

    Are you messianic or evangelical or just sharing the moments.

    God blessings

  4. Jesus and Yom Kippur:

    The Tabernacle and the Temple gave a clear picture of how sin separates us from the holiness of God. In Bible times, only the High Priest could enter the Holy of Holies by passing through the heavy veil that hung from ceiling to floor, creating a barrier between the people and the presence of God. Once a year on the Day of Atonement, the High Priest would enter and offer a blood sacrifice to cover the sins of the people. However, at the very moment when Jesus died on the cross, Matthew 27:51 says, “the veil of the temple was torn in two from top to bottom; and the earth quaked, and the rocks were split.” (NKJV)

    Hebrews chapters 8 and 9 beautifully explain how Jesus Christ became our High Priest and entered heaven (the Holy of Holies), once and for all, not by the blood of sacrificial animals, but by his own precious blood on the cross. Christ himself was the atoning sacrifice for our sins; thus, he obtained for us eternal redemption!
    As believers we accept the sacrifice of Jesus Christ as the fulfillment of Yom Kippur, the final atonement for sin.

    • Jon,


      The proof of your comment is within this link.


      I’m looking forward to reading what Marianne heard/learned and what she did during this Feast.

      Psalm 22

      • DJ

        Someone once said – I think it was Willie Martin – ‘You can learn nothing from a jew.’ Definitely NOT when you are a christian! Learn from the Bible. Why are you guys so fast asleep!?

        • Sheugnet,

          Paul, Peter, James and the writers of the NT were “Jews.”

          Paul went to the synagogue often.

          The early church (those who believed Jesus was/is their Messiah) met in the local synagogue to hear the reading of Scriptures.

          The Scriptures (OT) were written by “Jews.”

          Early church “members” (not like the club members today) would gather together in homes where they would fellowship and break bread, partake and drink the cup of salvation.

          Luther and John Calvin where not around in the 1st through 3rd Century to advise them to not go to a local synagogue. Those that did go to the synagogue understood that Jesus was the Lamb of God, slain on Passover (not Easter) and the Holy Spirit came on Pentecost (50 days after Passover).

          Those with ears to hear can learn from those who know Scriptures but do not know Him as their Messiah.


          Psalm 25

  5. Yom Kippur is a time of self reflection and getting your heart right (purified) with the Lord Jesus. We know Jesus is the purifier of our hearts by his shed blood that He shed for us on the cross, as the sacrificial Lamb. He is the atoning sacrifice for all the sins of the world, once and for all. This is why we “observe” this special day, set apart for the Lord.Confessing known sins and asking Father to show you unknown sins, and then, when shown, repenting of them from the heart and thus, standing clean before our righteous and holy Father, justified by faith. This is pleasing to our Holy Father and something Jesus observed when he walked the earth in bodily form. I do not go to a messianic congregation, but my fellowship observes this time of santification and holiness.I consider it a special time to be set a part to God, to focus upon Him and the works that He does, and allow Him to cleanse my vessel.

    • I go along with that…this is something we should do every day, but the business of life gets in our way….it is good to set a time aside, and with others to reinforce us, to reflect, and rectify our lives, with God’s help

      • Yes, I agree, it is something we should do every day-present our bodies and hearts as living sacrifices to the Lord. Confessing our hearts to the Lord and receiving His divine input and perspective is vital for those who have a relationship with Jesus Christ. And if we need to change, making adjustments, for Father knows best what we need and how to conduct our lives.For He is holy and we ought to also walk worthy of our calling, in holiness and santification. I also feel the gathering together before man and God is a good thing, to openly declare your commitment and faithfulness to the Lord Jesus. Not in a religious way as if by works, but from the heart and an outward demonstration of our faith.

  6. Psalms 11:3

    3 If the foundations are destroyed,
    what can the righteous do?

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