Difference Between Christian and Seventh Day Adventist

Christian vs Seventh Day Adventist
 

Numerous variations of religion are being introduced in the world today. However, for people who consider religion as an essential aspect of living, the profusion of these varieties can be quite baffling. Christian and Seventh Day Adventist being two of the many, one must gain an understanding about the difference between Christian and seventh day adventist in order to gain a deeper understanding with regards to their faith.

Who is a Christian?

Christian | Difference Between

A Christian is someone who conducts him or herself in line with the beliefs, ways and the overall lifestyle of the Christian faith. The word Christian implies “one who follows the Christ” and is derived from the Greek term Christos meaning “anointed one.” This monotheistic religion is based completely upon the teachings and life experiences of Jesus Christ, as found in canonical gospels and writings of the New Testament. The main beliefs of the Christian religion are focused on Jesus, the Son of God, who became human for the divine goal of saving the world. At present, there are three major Christian groups including the Roman Catholic Church, Eastern Orthodox churches and Protestant groups. Traditions emphasize a number of physical gestures such as making the sign of the cross, also referred to as genuflection as well as kneeling and bowing.

Who is a Seventh Day Adventist?

The Seventh Day Adventist, abbreviated as SDA and popularly known as Adventist, is a Protestant Christian faith, which is particularly recognized because of its unique observance of Saturday as the original Sabbath day and the imminent second coming of the Christ. Seventh Day Adventist bases itself on 28 Fundamental Beliefs which were originally adopted by the General Conference in 1980.

Difference Between Christian and Seventh Day Adventist

However, these fundamental beliefs are not meant to be received as a “Creed” since they claim only the Bible as their one true creed. The followers of the church have a high regard for Ellen G. White, one of its founders, whose writings are extensively kept by the church for reference as the ultimate source of truth. Adventists go to church and have their weekly service on Saturdays. Their church service is of evangelical format where a sermon serves as the featured event in the ceremony.

What is the difference between Christian and Seventh Day Adventist?

When it comes to the basic belief in one God, there is not much difference between Christian and Seventh Day Adventist. Both believe in a God that created the Earth and all living things in it. The divergence occurs mostly in the practice of their belief as well as in other parts of their faith.

Seventh Day Adventist is a denomination of the Christian faith. Hence, both Seventh Day Adventists and Christians fall under the category of Christian.

• Both Christians and Seventh Day Adventists believe in one god, the Trinity, and the teachings of Jesus, the godson.

• Adventists believe Jesus will return to set up millennial kingdom.

• Adventists also deny the immortality of the soul and the doctrine of predestination.

• Though their basic beliefs are almost same, there are variations between both faiths in their traditions.

• Adventist’s church service is of evangelical format where a sermon serves as the featured event in the ceremony.

• Seventh Day Adventists observe Saturday as the original Sabbath day and have weekly services on Saturday. For Christians the week starts on Sunday, services are conducted on Sunday.

• Adventists believe in baptism by immersion. They do not accept baptism by sprinkling and deny infant baptism.

• Physical gestures of worship also differ.

• Adventists do not accept consuming alcohol and tobacco.

There is no one wise enough to judge the correctness of one religion when compared to another. People might end up building or losing faith when discovering the difference between Christianity and Seventh Day Adventist, but when it comes to one’s faith and ultimate salvation, it all lies on the individual’s heart and mind to make a decision on which religion to follow. After all, both these religions point towards a single direction to the Mighty Creator and share all fundamental beliefs of Christianity.

 

 Photos By: midiman (CC BY 2.0), romana klee (CC BY-SA 2.0)

Further Reading:

  1. Difference Between Lutheran and Christian
  • Vic43

    Didn’t Jesus keep Saturday, as the Jews did?
    Didn’t the disciples keep Sabbath?
    So just because they follow the original, they still believe in God, and follow Jesus closer than the regular modern churches do. Seems to me, we should be doing the same–that’s what the Bible says.
    WHY do we keep Sunday–other than it’s traditional and every body else does?

    And the other things you put—doesn’t accept alcohol or tobacco–well, most Christians don’t do these things either. In fact, anyone who want health do away with these. Why does this make them weird? Much less not Christian?

    I don’t understand this reasoning. Though I do appreciate that it isn’t unChristianly hateful.

    • timothy adams

      well, I mean I do see churches putting other denominations down when we should love everybody equal, and just think people have formed a lot of the braches of Christianity, so that opens the book to flaws. But, may I ask, how does that make us hate full being different? It seems that every Christian denomination has its ups and downs. I’ll admit it is confusing to have so many different religious beliefs spinning around you that it is hard to know the “absolute truth”. I remember when I was in church, one of the leaders told me that the Jehovah’s witnesses would go to hell because they don’t believe in god, when the millennial reign teaching was actually correct and their “eternal hell” belief is incorrect. just keep your head in the word to know the truth. like what Jesus said, see to it that you’re not deceived. people will lie and lead you astray. my mother actually did it to me, when I was a atheist. The bible is the only “real” way of knowing.

  • Reinette62

    SDA’s read the KJV or NIV Bible.
    They are Christians for they do believe in Jesus Christ.
    They really study the Bible and try to understand what is needed to be saved.
    SDA’s believe in keeping the 10 Commandments of God.
    One of the 10 is to keep holy the Sabbath day.

    • timothy adams

      THANK YOU! I LOVE YOU!

  • cs

    Definitely judging this site as Adventist… Christians BEWARE!

    • timothy adams

      now who’s judging?

      • nonaldehyde

        ehhhh, read further in Matthew 7. Is this addressed to… the Pharisees? Does Jesus ask us to see the difference b/w pigs and dogs? That would involve a judgement, no?
        ”judge not, lest ye be judged” is close to the most mis-understood, most quoted-out-of-context Scripture.

    • timothy adams

      only god can judge. as humans, we can only help(minister) to people. no one is in the place to judge. judge not and you won’t be judged.

    • timothy adams

      that’s really offensive

    • Wayne1937

      You are on this page, therefore, I would think you are a Christian and as such I am amazed you would make such remark. However, Satan works his will in mysterious ways. God please forgive this person.

  • Marie A Dean

    I would like to know the belief of the SDA about clean and unclean food that the bible talks about? Is there a difference between Christians and the SDA?

    • timothy adams

      yeah, a few differences

      • Marie A Dean

        What are the differences?

        • MJ

          Leviticus 11 specifically states what is clean and what is unclean. =)

    • Lynda Wikoff Beckham Bisseger

      Leviticus 11 outlines the law given to the Jews regarding clean and unclean animals, fish, birds that can be eaten. Granted, these are rules from the Old Testament and given to the Jews, but SDA’s have adopted the belief that they were given for health reason and have chosen not to eat them. However, Peter was shown in a dream, a basket of food dropped down to him that had unclean food in it. He was given advise not to offend his host by refusing to eat the food presented by the host or hostess I remember visiting my daughter in laws parents in Japan. They did not speak English my daughter in laws mother, aunt and cousin spent the entire day cooking for 29 people so they coud meet me. I had no idea what I was eating, but to have refused would have brought such shame to my son and daughter in law. I kept remembering the dream that Peter had had, and knew it was the right decision to eat what my daughter in laws family had prepared as a special meal for me. To have done otherwise would have been unChristian.

    • Lynda Wikoff Beckham Bisseger

      The only real difference, is that SDA’s believe that Saturday is the 7th day of the week, and should be observed as the 4th Commandment 7th day of the week. There are various tweeks and interpretations of all Christian churches. But the fundamentals are the same.

  • timothy adams

    take this from an Adventist, you forgot to mention we don’t eat meat. everything else looks correct.

    • MJ

      I eat meat and I’m SDA. =) The Health Message recommends a vegetarian diet, but it doesn’t say you can’t eat meat.

      • Lynda Wikoff Beckham Bisseger

        And when Jesus performed the miracle of the fish for his deciples who had been fishing all night without result, and he told them to cast their nets again, were they vegetarian fish? And the miracle of the 5 loves and 2 fish that were broken up and fed a crowd of 5,000 with 12 baskets remaining, were the fish vegetarian. What would Jesus do? is often a good reference. And he performed the miracle of the fish, and I do not believe they were vegetarian fish.

    • Lynda Wikoff Beckham Bisseger

      Most SDA’s are vegetarian or vegan for health reasons. But, it is not a requirement. However, we do believe in the Leviticus teaching from God regarding “clean and unclean” meat.

    • Loangirl

      We are permitted to eat clean meat. In the Old Testament, The Book of Leviticus 11 through 18, I think, tells us about the clean and unclean meats we can eat.

  • http://batman-news.com Lindsay

    SDA’s do highly regard E. G. White, but not as “ultimate truth!” Only the Bible is ultimate truth!
    Also, I am not happy with the implication that ‘Christian vs SDA’ implies! Even though the article states that SDAs are Christian, a better title would be something to the effect of: SDA compared to other Christian faiths…

    • Wayne1937

      Absolutely :-)

  • dvanilla

    When you read about Jesus, He did everything on the Sabbath. This is one of the reasons the Pharisees and Sadducees sought to kill Him. My mother told me years ago everyone went to church on Saturday. She stated, she didn’t know why it was changed. If you look at a calendar, Sunday is not the seventh day of the week, Saturday is.

    • Andrew T

      I would suggest that the majority of the chrisian church celebrate a Sunday because that is the day He rose from the dead, thus proving His Lordship. We are no longer under the law, if we are truely trusting Him for our salvation, so the command to keep the Sabbath holy is no longer a must, though I’m sure the principle of having a day of rest is worthwhile

      • Pat, Widow of an Air Force Vet

        The day was changed by the Romans about thirty years after Christ’s death and resurrection. There is lots of research on this subject.

        • Lynda Wikoff Beckham Bisseger

          It even used to be printed in the Catholic doctrins. t prove that the Pope was the true Jesus on earth, as they had had the right to change the 4th Commandment. If you read a Catholic Bible, you will observe that they have altered the 4th Commandment.

          • Pat, Widow of an Air Force Vet

            I go by God’s word, not man’s.

          • Wayne1937

            Your right Lynda. Thank you:-)

  • Purple Yin

    there are three major Christian groups, and they include the Roman Catholic Church, Eastern Orthodox churches and the Protestantism groups.

    Those are not Christian beliefs.

  • Catherine

    Didn’t Jesus drink wine?

    • Robyn Su Miller

      Well put, Catherine

    • Charles Surby

      I’m a Jew and in the time of Jesus wine was not fermented. water was very bad tasting

      • Wayne1937

        Straight grape juice; Maybe? :-)

  • Darrell Fincher

    Christ said HE was the way truth and life–and no one can get to the father any other way–why cant we christians — just be tolerant of each other and let God be God?

  • Benjamin Miles

    I’m a Trinitarian Assembly of God Pentecostal and I haven’t read anything that would make me believe that SDA isn’t saved. Now if I do, I will revise this statement. The only thing that I have heard and disagree with is that I heard that the SDA believes that he’ll is not eternal. However, even if the SDA doesn’t believe in an eternal hell, it isn’t taking away from their view of God.
    If the SDA’s congregations truly worship and believe in Jesus Christ, why would they not be saved?

  • Sarah Wilson Miller

    God doesn’t care weather you go to church on a Saturday or a Sunday, He looks into our hearts and judges that, not our behaviors, man looks on the outward flesh, while God sees into our soul. We need to worship God with our whole being and in everything we do. Many times, church is more of a social event than a time of true worship.

    • Lynda Wikoff Beckham Bisseger

      SDA’s believe in the 10 Commandments, including the entire 4th Commandment where we are told to observe the 7th Day, as a Holy Day devoted to God. Exodus 20:8-11. “You have six days each week for ordinary work, but the seventh day is a Sabbath day of rest dedicated to the Lord your God…… For in six days, the Lord made the heavens, the earth, the sea and everything in them; but on the the seventh day he rested. That is why the Lord blessed the Sabbath day, and set it apart as Holy.”

      • Sarah Wilson Miller

        God has been working on me the past two months, cleaning house so to speak, and I’ve been grappling with this whole business of the Sabbath. I think the problem I had was that I was viewing the Sabbath as a day of worship, when really it’s a day set apart to signify that we worship the One true God, the great I AM. I’m studying and asking God to reveal truth to me, regarding all things, including the Sabbath (i.e., Does “to keep holy” mean not to work?)

        • Dave

          Hmm. This is not to be critical, but it is to
          generate some critical (evaluative) thinking. Seventh day: Just to start with,
          go look up the derivation of the seven names of a week (in English, of course,
          and then think about the many other languages and the possible names and
          meanings of the days of a week). So, the seventh day—starting from, hmm, the
          day God started creating? Was it really “Monday”, really!? What is the seventh
          day for you? Were you born on a Wednesday, so the seventh day for you is
          Tuesday? Or maybe we should consider what day you were conceived. Figure that
          one out with any assurance of accuracy. REST on the seventh day: Ok, is that a
          command to sleep? Does it mean a leisurely day? Watching football? Crocheting?
          Keep it Holy: I believe holy refers to being set apart, or different. What does
          it take to accomplish that? You do so put God in a box with these things. What
          is He trying to accomplish? Maybe to make it known that He is God? Could the
          Sabbath (what does the word Sabbath actually mean?) be a tool God intended for
          us to use as a means of witnessing? “I don’t work on the Sabbath (or Sunday,
          for those who refer to it as such) because I choose to take special note of
          this day so as to honor God and declare He is indeed my God, and I want people
          to know it.” Hmm. That would be a nice approach perhaps. As a means to be
          critical of other believers who don’t have all the preconceptions about what
          day of the week constitutes the seventh day? Probably not very helpful. So a
          person who landed himself a good job that gives him Monday and Tuesday off
          decides to take one of those days and set it apart as a day to honor God. Maybe
          he listens to a godly recorded message or watches one on the internet. Maybe he
          reads his Bible and spends time praying for lots of folks. Perhaps he does
          several things to make it a unique day, set apart for the Lord. And so of
          course God strikes him with a bolt of lightning for getting the day of the week
          “wrong” according to…who? The guy who declares that Saturdays are the only true
          actual Sabbath but doesn’t do nearly the things to set it apart as the “Tuesday”
          guy is still somehow more holy? Really? What is God looking for here? Go deeper
          folks. Go lots deeper.

          • Ethan L.

            The Bible clearly states that the Sabbath is the seventh day from creation, the day God himself rested. The 4th commandment is to remember to keep the Sabbath day holy, in remembrance of God’s creative work, and because God set that day apart as a holy day, not on Mt. Sinai, but on the very first Sabbath, as we read in Genesis.

            This may come as a shock to you, but there is no controversy over which day is the Sabbath. It is the seventh day, the day we call Saturday, other languages have different names for the day but there is no disagreement about which day of the week is the Biblical Sabbath. Jesus worshipped on the Sabbath, so did his disciples, and we have not lost track of the day since then.

          • Dave

            Hmm. And you think SATURDAY is that important? Well, think about this: there were a bunch of folks, whom the Apostle Paul talked about, who thought being physically circumcised in the flesh was REAL important. After all, it was THE LAW. But Paul contended that it was not circumcision of the flesh that mattered, but rather circumcision of the HEART. I think that is what you need, just as Paul said. Jesus Himself also dealt with a similar situation. There were a bunch of folks who said is was unlawful to harvest on the Sabbath. But Jesus and His disciples did just that, and then He basically told them to go take a hike. man was not made for the Sabbath, but the Sabbath was made for man. You would strain at the gnat of what day and swallow the camel of what the day is all about. Brother, that is called legalism. I pray that instead you would go with love and encouragement and blessing, and an emphasis on the things that make for a joyous and fruitful Christian walk.

          • Ethan L.

            The religious leaders said the disciples were harvesting on the Sabbath day, when in reality they were merely eating grain out of the field. Jesus would not have defended someone breaking the law. He merely pointed out the absurdity of calling what they were doing “harvesting”. Remember, Jesus kept the law himself. He was the only one ever to do so perfectly. He didn’t abolish the law, he fulfilled it.

            Circumcision is part of the law given only to the Israelites. The Sabbath, along with the rest of the 10 commandments, belongs to the whole world. The first Sabbath was immediately after the creation, long before Abraham. After Christ died and arose, circumcision was no longer relevant, since believers now are circumcised in the heart. But the Sabbath is perpetual, since it commemorates the creation, and is necessary for our health.

            Legalism is believing that you can obtain salvation or grace by keeping of the law. But the law is impossible for sinners to keep. However, as believers, we ought to do our best to honor God by keeping his commandments, out of gratefulness and not for salvation, which is only by faith in Christ Jesus. If we are his children, we show that we are his by keeping his commandments.

          • Dave

            You have correctly presented that salvation is by grace through faith. But legalism is not just believing that salvation comes only through faith. There are many forms of legalism. I believe yours is one. What Jesus and His disciples did was IN FACT harvesting, according to the legalistic decrees of the Jewish religious leaders of His day. He was taking the grain from the stalk, and thus he was technically harvesting. It was considered work. Jesus was often in trouble with those legalists because He did such things as heal on the Sabbath, and various other violations of the Law as those legalist saw it. But Jesus pointed out to them what I pointed out to you: man was not made for the Sabbath, but rather the Sabbath was made for man. And you ignored that just like they did. Jesus fulfilled the INTENT of the Law. Remember, all the Law and the Prophets are summed up in these two commandments: Love the Lord your God with all your heart and mind and soul and strength, and love your neighbor as yourself. Jesus would have totally defended someone disregarding the petty legalistic notions of keeping the law since he Himself violated the Law according to those religious leaders. I wonder how many people you will drive away from Christ with your focus on the Sabbath and belaboring that rather than focusing on peoples’ need for the saving work of Jesus Christ. You also ignore the fact that Jesus was a Jew, and so was Paul, and yet Paul said keeping the Law was not necessary for anyone. It never could save anyone–it was only a tool to let people know of their need of grace and point people ultimately to Christ. I tell ya bro, you’d have stoned Stephen. It is not, “the Sabbath, the Sabbath, the Sabbath.” It is, “Jesus, Jesus, Jesus!” Stop majoring in the minors. Remember what the purpose of the Sabbath is. Remember what the essentials are. The keeping of the Sabbath has to do with God giving us not only permission to rest (rather than being workaholics) but to encourage it, and to direct us to not demand workaholism from others in our greed. It is also a witnessing tool. We keep it to honor God and be different (the meaning of the word “holy”, as in “set apart”). To keep it is a good thing, and a matter of obedience for believers, just as baptism is. But neither saves anyone. And if you want to be sprinkled rather than immersed, better that than nothing–it is the purpose in the person’s heart and the statement to the world that matters. And so it is with keeping the Sabbath. There was no “Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday…” back then. And now what matters is not the day of the week but rather that a person keep a day of the week and honor God with it and be a witness with it. THAT will perhaps help someone whom that person knows to see something of Christ, not the legalism of quibbling over which day of our weekend we happen to prefer to keep it on. I’m telling you, you do NOT know what day of our current week was the original Sabbath because our days of the week as we now observe them did not exist back then–they are a construct of our own making. Good grief, we still struggle with what year Jesus was born in, and we don’t EVEN know the day, either of his birth or His death (though some people have done a pretty good job of reconstructing probable dates). But I think that was deliberate on God’s part so SOME PEOPLE wouldn’t begin venerating those days–BECAUSE IT DOESN’T MATTER. It is a good thing to commemorate Christ’s birth and death, but the particular day isn’t what is important. And neither is it for the Sabbath.

          • Ethan L.

            The decrees of the religious leaders were not the law. Jesus called those religious leaders a “generation of vipers” (Mt. 23:33) and children of hell (Mt. 23:15). The rules which the religious leaders created were NOT the law of God. Jesus kept the whole law of God, not omitting one jot or tittle. If the disciples had been acting contrary to the law in eating from the field, don’t you think Jesus would have corrected them? But instead he defends them. He also heals on the Sabbath, and tells a man he healed to take up his bed. These things were not violations of the Sabbath, because Jesus never broke the Sabbath, nor did he encourage anyone to do so. I also care nothing for the commands of men, because I follow Jesus’ example.

            What, keeping the law is not necessary? So I can feel free to murder, commit adultery, steal, lie, covet, dishonor my parents, etcetera and not concern myself with sin? Remember, sin is the transgression of the law (1 John 3:4). I suspect you don’t understand what law has been made unnecessary.

            Why do you say I would have stoned Stephen? Have I ever threatened anybody for disregarding the Sabbath? It’s not my job to enforce God’s laws. And I already stated that salvation is not thru keeping of the law, but thru Christ alone. Why do you keep accusing me of caring more for the Sabbath than for Christ? I routinely fellowship with other believers who don’t keep the Sabbath, and I don’t berate them for it.

            In my country, we have a particular day when we celebrate the birth of our nation. We call it Independence Day, and it is July 4th, every year, and has been so every year since July 4th, 1776, the day the Declaration of Independence was signed, and the United States of America became a nation. I have never heard it suggested that one ought to celebrate our nation’s independence on whatever day one feels like, regardless of the fact that the Declaration was signed on July 4th. Why then do you suggest that the celebration of God’s creative work, which God ordained the seventh day for, (Gen. 2:3, Ex. 20:8-11) should be done on any day we may feel like? Do you think Jesus didn’t know which day was the Sabbath? And is there any evidence we have somehow lost track of the days of the week in the years since the time of Christ?

          • Wayne1937

            Great :-)

      • Dave

        Good grief. This is not to be critical, but it is to
        generate some critical (evaluative) thinking. Seventh day: Just to start with,
        go look up the derivation of the seven names of a week (in English, of course,
        and then think about the many other languages and the possible names and
        meanings of the days of a week). So, the seventh day—starting from, hmm, the
        day God started creating? Was it really “Monday”, really!? What is the seventh
        day for you? Were you born on a Wednesday, so the seventh day for you is
        Tuesday? Or maybe we should consider what day you were conceived. Figure that
        one out with any assurance of accuracy. REST on the seventh day: Ok, is that a
        command to sleep? Does it mean a leisurely day? Watching football? Crocheting?
        Keep it Holy: I believe holy refers to being set apart, or different. What does
        it take to accomplish that? You do so put God in a box with these things. What
        is He trying to accomplish? Maybe to make it known that He is God? Could the
        Sabbath (what does the word Sabbath actually mean?) be a tool God intended for
        us to use as a means of witnessing? “I don’t work on the Sabbath (or Sunday,
        for those who refer to it as such) because I choose to take special note of
        this day so as to honor God and declare He is indeed my God, and I want people
        to know it.” Hmm. That would be a nice approach perhaps. As a means to be
        critical of other believers who don’t have all the preconceptions about what
        day of the week constitutes the seventh day? Probably not very helpful. So a
        person who landed himself a good job that gives him Monday and Tuesday off
        decides to take one of those days and set it apart as a day to honor God. Maybe
        he listens to a godly recorded message or watches one on the internet. Maybe he
        reads his Bible and spends time praying for lots of folks. Perhaps he does
        several things to make it a unique day, set apart for the Lord. And so of
        course God strikes him with a bolt of lightning for getting the day of the week
        “wrong” according to…who? The guy who declares that Saturdays are the only true
        actual Sabbath but doesn’t do nearly the things to set it apart as the “Tuesday”
        guy is still somehow more holy? Really? What is God looking for here? Go deeper
        folks. Go lots deeper.

    • Wayne1937

      I believe you to be correct, however, it makes a big difference if one does not keep the correct Sabbath day, because if you don’t you break the fourth commandment. Break one commandment, and all commandments are broken. Remember, the forth commandment is the only commandment starting with “Remember.” I believe Our Father in Heaven tried to make in very clear when He anointed the seventh day Sabbath day that it is the exact day He expects His creations too honour. Satan found it quite easy to attack this commandment, because man is corrupt. Satan hit the jack pot because he knew – break one brake them all and lose your soul to him :-(

  • MAT

    the reason why ADVENTISTS does not accept water sprinkling as baptism is because JESUS was immersed in water.. I think churches who sprinkle instead of immersing did not grab the meaning of BAPTISM

  • D-Day

    Any so-called religion based upon the scribbling of a “prophetess,” Ellen White, must be suspect in its adherence to orthodox Christianity. Today, especially during the low times of ecumenism or being tolerant, many so-called Christians lack discernment due to ignorance, blindness, or outright stupidity and are subsequently swept away into one form or variation of Christianity or another. Christ predicted this so should it be any great surprise? SDAs may be somewhat closer to the Truth of the Bible than other cults such as JWs or Mormons but they still “miss the mark” by even deviating slightly. By the way, Ben Carson is one such person.

  • Belinda Staples

    SDA ….DO NOT BELIEVE IN HELL THE WAY JESUS TAUGHT IT…

    • Lynda Wikoff Beckham Bisseger

      SDA’s believe in Hell. It is just the interpretation of Everlasting that is inconsistent with some religions. Per Hewbrews and Greek translations, the interpretation is that Hell will be “as long as the fire does last.” Then the New Earth can be reborn and recreated.

  • Michael Leonardo

    Remember what the spirit said to the Churches. Return to your first love. Jesus is the way to the Father, most have abandoned the Father’s Law. Jesus kept the Law and died guilt free, rose and instructed us to pick up our cross and follow him. I’ll follow the Lord trying my best to keep the Law as he did knowing he will forgive when I fail. These current traditions are close but not really following, rather making their own way in Jesus name.