The Feasts are God’s Appointed Times of celebration with His people. The Hebrew word mow‘ed, translated as “feast" means, “appointed time, appointed place, appointed meeting.” In other words, God intended these feasts to be an “appointment” with Him.
The feasts are times for ascension; God calls us upward, inviting us to go higher with Him so that we will get to know his higher ways. They are also a “dress rehearsal” for events to come. When the Israelites were celebrating Passover, the things God told them to do were prophetic acts that symbolized Jesus’ death and resurrection. He did this so that years later, they would recognize Him. He has done the same thing with the fall feasts. They are full of prophetic acts that are meant to help us recognize the time and signs of His second coming. It is especially important for us, the end-time generation, to prepare ourselves to meet our Bridegroom when He comes again.
The goal of this section is to equip you to understand the symbols and acts the Lord ordained for these feasts so that we can correctly interpret the times and recognize the movement of God in our day. The feasts are not here to lock us into tradition, they are here to liberate us into greater intimacy with our Lord and Savior.
All feasts begin at sunset on the day listed and conclude at sunset on the end date
Learn the history of Hanukkah and why this is relevant to us. The theme of this festival is so important to us today especially in light of the chaos and political takeover that our nation is facing.
THE FEAST OF TRUMPETS
The Feast of Trumpets begins on Tishrei 1, the Day of Firstfruits of the 7th month. It is the beginning of the Hebrew Year and it signifies an Awakening to the sound of the shofar.
THE 10 DAYS OF AWE
This is a time of Reflection, Revelation and Repentance. God is inviting us in more! He has been telling us He wants to restore His Covenant relationship with His People. Can we hear His cry? Will we respond? Will America be saved?
This day is the 10th of Tishrei, the most holy day on the Jewish calendar. Jesus died on the Cross to forgive our sins and secure our salvation, but there is much to learn about why God instituted this holy day as something to be acknowledged throughout time.