September 30, 2008

Jews in Jerusalem and around the world celebrate Rosh Hashanah which marks the creation of man

Rosh Hashanah, the first of the Fall Jewish Feast days, is the New Year for the Jewish people and it marks the creation of man, 5,769 years ago which on the Jewish calendar is 5769.

Rosh Hashanah is the first of the Fall Jewish Feast Days that will be marked by the almost 13 million Jews from around the world as they follow the command of God to observe all seven of the Jewish holy days once a year, a practice that has been taking place for 3,500 years. The two other holy days for the Jewish people are all within a two week period and include the very solemn day of fasting, Yom Kippur and the very joyous seven day Feast of Tabernacles, the time when the Jews remember the forty years of wandering in the wilderness.

Jimmy's Prophetic Prospective on the News

As Jewish people around the world celebrate Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish New Year, the prophetic significance of the feast day reminds those of us who are students of Bible prophecy of the Second Coming of Christ according to Bible prophecy.

Rosh Hashanah is the Jewish New Year, the year 5769 and this Fall Jewish feast day also marks the day Jews believe God created Adam and Eve. This Fall feast day is one of three days that is annually observed by the entire Jewish world. It is interesting how Jesus Christ had a relationship with the four Spring feasts and will have a connection to the three Fall Jewish feast days as well.

Two thousand years ago, on Passover, Jesus Christ was crucified, he was buried on Unleavened bread and rose from the dead on FirstFruits. As Jesus Christ fulfilled the prophetic significance for the Spring feasts, so He will also fulfill the three Fall Jewish feast days. Jesus Christ will come back to earth on Rosh Hashanah, enter the holy of holies of the Temple in Jerusaelm on Yom Kippur and the 1,000 year Kingdom will begin on the Feast of Tabernacles.

Jesus Christ could indeed fulfill these three Fall Jewish feast days in the near future. Let me say to you, "Shanah Tovah", Happy New Year!