Our News Letters


To the Jews First?

Shalom and a happy start to 2018 to you! I pray you have had a great time of rejoicing with your family and friends over this holiday season as you reflect on all the great things God has done.
I am sure you would agree that salvation is our greatest joy. I ask myself sometimes, “Where would I be today without Yeshua?” All I can say is that as a Jewish young man, I was headed for an early grave and an eternity without
the Lord. But, thankfully, God gave His Son as a perfect sacrifice for our sin. Now my life and yours are filled with goodness, love, peace, and more joy than we could ever deserve.

Hebrew Text

Is Jesus the Jewish Messiah?

Most years around this time, we prepare a special newsletter for our Jewish friends who might not yet believe that Yeshua (Jesus) is the Messiah.
We also send this newsletter out to both Jewish and Gentile believers who  already subscribe with the hope that you will take this issue and pass it along to a Jewish friend. If you are one of those Jewish friends who has received this newsletter, I hope from the bottom of my heart, that you will read it and be pleasantly challenged to consider whether or not Jesus is the promised Messiah of Israel.

Taberbacles Tomorrow Square

Tabernacles Tomorrow

It is hard to believe another year has passed! The Fall Feasts are upon us, and Jewish people all around the world will soon begin to celebrate the New Year (Rosh Hashanah), the Day of Atonement (Yom Kippur), and the Feast of Tabernacles (Sukkot) – the three great Fall Festivals described in Leviticus 23:23-44.

We believe that each of the Festivals points to Jesus in one way or another, and this is wonderfully true of the Feast of Tabernacles! This Feast, in particular, carries a rich meaning for both Christians and Jewish people alike.


Luther and the Jews

The festivities in Germany and around the globe celebrating the 500th anniversary of the Protestant Reformation have begun! These great festivities will culminate on October 31, 2017 as this was the exact date when Martin Luther hammered the 95 Theses to the door at the Wittenberg Chapel.

Of course, there is some discussion about the historical accuracy of this event
as he may have simply sent the 95 Theses to the Archbishop of Mainze (in today’s Germany), which were in reality arguments against the system of indulgences practiced by the medieval Catholic church.

Harsh words keep Jewish people from discovering the Jewish Messiah for themselves.