Fall and Spring Feasts
In the twenty-third chapter of Leviticus, God outlines a calendar. This calendar was to be historical, agricultural, and also prophetic. As the Jewish people, God’s chosen people, walked through this calendar year after year, they were to be a living testimony to the nations pointing to the One True God of their day, and Yeshua the Messiah in the future.
The spring feasts are prophetic of Yeshua’s (Jesus’) first coming. The fall feasts teach about Yeshua’s second coming. Join with MJR as we walk these festivals to help you understand the awesome nature of the living God.
Learn the Following and More:
Messiah in Rosh Hashanah
(The Feast of Trumpets)
The major theme of Rosh Hashanah is repentance from sin (Chet in Hebrew). Another Hebrew term and theme for this Holy Day is teshuvah
( returning). Although Rosh Hashanah means "head of the year," it takes place on the biblical calendar in the seventh month. The events of this Holy Day are extraordinarily significant for the prophetic time frame for the end of days. Learn the sounds of the shofar and their purpose, its relationship to the end of days.
Messiah in Yom Kippur
(The Day of Atonement)
The major theme of Yom Kippur is redemption. In our modern day this day is still considered the holiest annual day on the biblical calendar. We learn in Leviticus 16, that God required the blood of goats and bulls to cover the sins of the Jewish people. Jump forward to the Gospel of John, Yeshua had much to say about this .
Learn what Yeshua said and taught during this time.
Messiah in Sukkot
(The Feast of Tabernacles)
The major theme of Sukkot is rejoicing, celebration, evoking the coming of the King of Kings. Of all the annual biblical feasts, this holy day is the most joyous because it is about being in the presence of the Almighty. There are multiple references to this feast in both the Old and New Covenants. Learn what it means to the end of days, and how we should celebrate it today.