Hi Doves,For the many reasons I've given you over the last 2 months, I'm confident the rapture will occur this fall. Several prospective dates have been offered up by Christian's which are much more gifted teachers than I will ever be. They are filled with the knowledge of the Word and the Holy Spirit, so I'm certain that we now know the season. Pastor Mark Biltz, Ron Reese and Marilyn Agee have carefully framed September, October and November 2010 for 'the rapture of the Bride'.If you read about Rosh Hashanah it's called by many suggestive names Yom Terauh/Feast of Trumpets. Other idioms for the Feast of Trumpets include; Comes As A Thief, The Time of Jacobs Trouble, The Day of the Awakening Blast, Yom HaDin/Day of Judgement, The Opening of the Books, Opening of the Gates Yom HaKeseh (The Hidden Day) Ha Kiddushin/Nesuin (Wedding of the Messiah) All of these terms are indicative of The Rapture of the Church
Unlike any other dates upon the annual Jewish calender the FOTs and it's idioms all seem to indicate Jesus return for his faithful remnant will occur during this ten day period from September 8th to the 18th 2010. You would be stunned to know how clearly indicated this Rosh Hashanah and the Sunday that's hidden within every yearly celebration of the High Holy Days. The hidden sabbat of the High Holy Days, is called the Jewish Sabbat of Return. The Jews will discover that it's Jesus' ReturnApart from total solar eclipses and blood moon links Mark Biltz demonstrated, which are unique to 2008, 2009 and 2010 watchers have also been drawn to September 18th, Yom Kippur, the holiest day of the year -- the day on which we are closest to G-d and to the quintessential core of our own souls. It is the "Day of Atonement"Apart from the Day of Atonement, we can also look to Marilyn Agee's Monday, Oct. 25, 2010, Cheshvan 17, 5771, the day God closed the door of the Ark and safely sealed and 'caught away' the family of Noah.Off a Jewish "High Holy Days" website: http://www.amightywind.com/jewish/holydays.htm
Yom Terauh/Rosh Hashanah - Feast of Trumpets falls upon the 1st of Tishrei, 5770
It begins at the sighting of the Crescent New Moon In Israel. No man knows the day nor the hour. I think it's been taken out of context and actually means that 'if we watch, we will know the day and the very hour'
For obvious reasons not lost upon anyone alive nine terrible years ago, I think the Rapture will occur September 11, 2010 a SABBATH. Not just any sabbath, but the hidden Jewish Sabbat of Return.The 10-day period beginning on Rosh Hashanah and ending on Yom Kippur is known as the "Ten Days of Repentance"; this is the period, say the sages, of which the prophet speaks when he proclaims (Isaiah 55:6) "Seek G-d when He is to be found; call on Him when He is near." It is thus a most auspicious time to rectify the failings and missed opportunities of the past and positively influence the coming year. Psalm 130 and other special inserts and additions are included in our daily prayers during these days.September 11th 2010 is the Sunday of Return
The Shabbat between Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur is called Shabbat Shuvah, "Shabbat of Return." The name derives from the Haftarah (reading from the prophets) for this Shabbat, which opens with the words (Hosea 14:2), "Return O Israel unto the L-rd your G-d..." According to master Kabbalist Rabbi Isaac Luria ("Ari"), the seven days between Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur (which will always include one Sunday, one Monday, etc.) correspond to the seven days of the week. The Sunday between Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur includes within itself all Sundays of the year; the Monday embodies all Mondays, and so on. Shabbat Shuvah is thus the archetypal Shabbat -- the juncture in time at which we are empowered to influence every Shabbat of our year.
Shabbat, September 18, 2010 Next Yom Kippur
Birth of Rebecca (1677-1556 BCE), wife of Isaac, mother of Jacob and Esau, and one of the Four Matriarchs of Israel.
On the 10th of Tishrei of the year 2449 from creation, 82 days after the people of Israel betrayed their newly entered covenant with G-d by worshipping a Golden Calf and after Moses twice spent 40 days atop Mount Sinai pleading on their behalf, "G-d restored His goodwill with the Jewish people gladly and wholeheartedly, saying to Moses 'I have forgiven, as you ask', and gave him the Second Tablets" -- thereby establishing the day as a time for atonement, forgiveness and teshuvah for all generations.
Laws and Customs Close All Yom Kippur Observances Less
Yom Kippur is the holiest day of the year -- the day on which we are closest to G-d and to the quintessential core of our own souls. It is the "Day of Atonement" -- "For on this day He will forgive you, to purify you, that you be cleansed from all your sins before G-d" (Leviticus 16:30).
Raptured Christians are cleased of our sins, so we can walk with God and inherit His Kingdom at the Rapture.
For twenty-six hours, from several minutes before sunset on Tishrei 9 to after nightfall on Tishrei 10, we "afflict our souls": we abstain from food and drink, do not wash or anoint our bodies, do not wear leather shoes, and abstain from marital relations.
When the Holy Temple stood in Jerusalem, the Yom Kippur service included the High Priest's entry into the "Holy of Holies" to offer the ketoret -- the only time that anyone entered the Temple's innermost chamber -- and the "casting of lots" over two goats, one to be offered to G-d and the other to carry off the sins of Israel to the wilderness. Today, we spend the day in the synagogue garbed in a white garment ( Christians Overcomers and Brides will also be dressed in white ) called a kittel to resemble the sin-free angels and to waken thoughts of repentance by reminding us of the day of our death. In the course of the day we hold five prayer services: Maariv, with its solemn Kol Nidrei service, on the eve of Yom Kippur; Shacharit; Musaf, which includes a detailed account of the Temple service; Minchah, which includes the reading of the Book of Jonah; and Ne'illah, the "closing of the gates" service at sunset. We say the Al Chet confession of sins ten times, and recite Psalms every available moment.
The day is the most solemn of the year, yet an undertone of joy suffuses it: a joy that revels in the spirituality of the day and expresses the confidence that G-d will accept our repentance, forgive our sins, and seal our verdict for a year of life, health and happiness. When the closing Ne'illah service climaxes in the resounding cries of "Hear O Israel... G-d is one" and a single blast of the shofar, the joy erupts in song and dance (a Chabad custom is to sing the lively niggun known as "Napoleon's March"), followed by the festive after-fast meal, making the evening following Yom Kippur a Yom Tov (festival) in its own right.
Links Less Ten Days of Repentance Less
The 10-day period beginning on Rosh Hashahnah and ending on Yom Kippur is known as the "Ten Days of Repentance"; this is the period, say the sages, of which the prophet speaks when he proclaims (Isaiah 55:6) "Seek G-d when He is to be found; call on Him when He is near." Psalm 130, Avinu Malkeinu and other special inserts and additions are included in our daily prayers during these days.
Sanctification of the Moon Why? This will be sighted between September 9th and 11th This is why I believe the Rapture of the Church will occur September 11th 2010
Once a month, as the moon waxes in the sky, we recite a special blessing called Kiddush Levanah, "the sanctification of the moon," praising the Creator for His wondrous work we call astronomy.
Kiddush Levanah is recited after nightfall, usually on Saturday night. The blessing is concluded with songs and dancing, because our nation is likened to the moon—as it waxes and wanes, so have we throughout history. When we bless the moon, we renew our trust that very soon, the light of G‑d's presence will fill all the earth and our people will be redeemed from exile.
Though Kiddush Levanah can be recited as early as three days after the moon's rebirth, the kabbalah tells us it is best to wait a full week, till the seventh of the month. When sanctifying the moon of the month of Tishrei, it is customary to wait till the night after Yom Kippur.