Blood of Christ on unbelievers?

Some Christians often pronounce blood of Christ on something or somebody.

Just a minute ago I’ve got the following thought (now quite sure if it’s right):

Blood of Christ can be dangerous: (1Cor. 11:29-30) “For he who eats and drinks in an unworthy way eats and drinks judgment to himself, if he doesn’t discern the Lord’s body. For this cause many among you are weak and sickly, and not a few sleep.”

The above states that blood of Christ is dangerous for unbelievers.

So shall we pronounce blood of Christ on our unbelieving (not yet born again) friends? I think we should not, not to make then weak and sickly.

Advertisements

Why Jesus needed to be tempted?

(Hebrews 2:17-18) “17 Therefore he was obligated in all things to be made like his brothers, that he might become a merciful and faithful high priest in things pertaining to God, to make atonement for the sins of the people. 18 For in that he himself has suffered being tempted, he is able to help those who are tempted.

Have you ever wondered about Heb. 2:18? Jesus already knows all what means that He knows all situations. Isn’t it enough to help those who are tempted? why he himself should be tempted in order to help others? This looks like a very difficult question.

I do not know the answer in details but propose this explanation:

Jesus needs to suffer and be tempted himself so that when He helps somebody, the opposition would not be able to say: He tries to help tempted persons which he himself was not tempted and did not suffered.

It is only a possible theory. I welcome you to discuss in comments to this blog post possible explanations.

The word “Elochim” for both God and gods

In Bible (Old Testament) the word “Elochim” (אלהים in Hebrew letters) is used to denote both God (that is one true God) and gods. The distinction is whether this word is used with singular or plural verbs or adjectives: When it is singular it denotes God, when it is plural it denotes gods.

Have you wondered why the same word is used for both?

I have a possible explanation: The word “God” in singular means the democratic way of governing the infinite universe that is collegiate way of governing the universe. In plural it means gods which don’t necessarily agree in Christ. Thus it is the same entity (thus using the same word), the difference is whether gods act in collegiate, democratic way. So, I think the word God denotes the democracy in the heavens, one united entity governing all in a democratic way.

We will become stars

What happens with the spirit of a saint when he dies? I believe his spirit is transferred to a star. In other words, his spirit becomes a spirit of a star.

(Matthew 13:43) “Then the righteous will shine like the sun in the Kingdom of their Father.”

(Daniel 12:2-3) “Many of those who sleep in the dust of the earth shall awake, some to everlasting life, and some to shame and everlasting contempt. Those who are wise shall shine as the brightness of the expanse; and those who turn many to righteousness as the stars forever and ever.”

However it is more interesting than that:

(Genesis 15:5) “Yahweh brought him outside, and said, “Look now toward the sky, and count the stars, if you are able to count them.” He said to Abram, “So will your seed be.””

(Genesis 22:17) “that I will bless you greatly, and I will multiply your seed greatly like the stars of the heavens…”

(Genesis 26:4) “I will multiply your seed as the stars of the sky, and will give to your seed all these planets”

(Exodus 32:13) “Remember Abraham, Isaac, and Israel, your servants, to whom you swore by your own self, and said to them, ‘I will multiply your seed as the stars of the sky, and all this land that I have spoken of I will give to your seed, and they shall inherit it forever.’””

This means that every believer will be transformed into a generation of spirits inheriting his spirit which will together occupy all stars of the universe. Every believer will become a kind of species of spirits of stars. These spirits are called the seed of Abraham. So there will be a descendant of Abraham for every star in the universe.

Mystery of the Jews

Romans 11:

25 … this mystery, so that you won’t be wise in your own conceits, that a partial hardening has happened to Israel, until the fullness of the Gentiles has come in, 26 and so all Israel will be saved. Even as it is written, “There will come out of Zion the Deliverer, and he will turn away ungodliness from Jacob. 27 This is my covenant to them, when I will take away their sins.

Here Bible says that there is some “mystery” (that is a cipher) in mind of religious Jews. When God will show how to decipher it, He will deliver some message (which is yet ciphered and unknown to us) which will suddenly turn religious Jews into Christians. It looks impossible while we don’t yet know this message but when we see the message it will become clear.

Knowing how easy to turn unbelievers into believers we should not be proud of our faith (“wise in your own conceits”).

Anti-aging therapy and Christians

It seems that scientists are nearing an anti-aging drug.

Suppose that the scientists succeed. (I am not a biologist and don’t know all hardships on the way, but biologists seems to say that they are near this target.)

We, Christians, should take “the pill” and live 900 years like Methuselah?

Yes, we should:

(Deuteronomy 30:19) “… I have set before you life and death, the blessing and the curse. Therefore choose life, that you may live, you and your descendants”.

It clearly tells us that we should choose life not death.

Should blessing happen always?

Some preachers say that because Christ already suffered for us, we should never suffer anymore.

Do I agree with this opinion?

My opinion on this question is twofold:

On the first hand, if we are in a trouble, there is always a way to lay it upon Christ and not to suffer ourselves.

On the second hand, we need to be like Christ and Christ suffered for benefit of others. (Even though it was not obvious that his sufferings benefit others.)

So, what? In every trouble (except of suffering of Christ himself) there is a better way without a trouble. But also when we are not in a trouble, there is a better way to suffer for others and receive an even greater blessing afterward as a reward in participating in suffering of Christ.

The example of Christ is intended to show that the greatest blessing happens after a trouble.

However, in every trouble I recommend to seek a way how to exit from it with help of God, not to remain in a trouble.