Pass-Over

The Passover is so significant as a time to reflect and rejoice about what life truly means. King Hezekiah conducted the Passover after the Temple had been cleansed, and all its members had been consecrated to serve the Lord, and the Temple was open for its purpose (2 Chronicles 29-30). The last supper was Jesus’ last night with the disciples knowing he’d be betrayed by the one who kissed him on the cheek. The betrayal was not personal; it was necessary because God’s covenant was forgiveness. The act of communion is the symbolism of the consecration of the body of Christ that his mercy runs through your veins and gives you new life through him. Your purpose is in vain if you have not cleansed your mind, body, and spirit in forgiveness. Your birth was because of the lives sacrificed through generations of forgiveness. The commitment to make your children’s lives better is in the commitment to trust God. Forgiveness is more than words; it’s the actions taken to accept that imperfection prevailed through human intentions. God sacrificed his only son Jesus Christ’s for your sins generations before your conception. Once you receive Christ, forgiveness becomes the first fundamental while trusting that the crime is forgiven is the ultimate task. Recognizing you can’t do anything about the past, you’ve lived. Forgovenesd stretches faith to show you that it’s over. God has done the hardest thing most will struggle with throughout their lives....forgiveness, whether it’s their selves or others, it’s done. The past is over; it’s passed and over, rejoice in the Passover. Amen


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