This past fall we experienced a thirty percent growth in the formation of new Torah Clubs, and that trend continues. We now have more than 700 clubs representing thousands of students. Servicing these clubs stretches our small staff to the limit. That’s why we need your help.
Torah Club is where disciples learn. It’s about understanding the Bible and finding fellowship. We want to spread the revelation of Messiah and His kingdom to the world. Torah Club accomplishes this by creating serious and intentional small-group studies where disciples of Jesus study the Bible from a Jewish perspective.
The journey from Egypt to Mount Sinai symbolizes spiritual growth. Israel leaving Egypt can be compared to the new believer, a born-again infant. The baby has to learn to walk, to talk, and to eat solid foods. Israel's first forty-nine days in the wilderness were filled with growing experiences.
The question is not one of being Jewish or Samaritan, nor is it one of worshiping in Jerusalem or on Gerizim. The important matter concerns the heart attitude of the individual worshiper and the revelation of God. To worship God in spirit is to worship Him as one spiritually reborn from above, born again.
The special prayer that our Master taught his disciples can be found in both Matthew 6 and Luke 11. The wording of each varies slightly, but both contain the mysterious Greek word epiousion, the word conventionally translated “daily” as in “daily bread.” So what is “daily bread” really?
In this issue of Messiah Journal Toby Janicki introduces Stanislaus Hoga, the Jewish apostate Christian missionary turned proto-Messianic Jewish pioneer. Aaron Eby’s series “Prophet of the Second Temple” continues with a discussion of the puzzling sign of the cursing of the fig tree.
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