Observations on life; particularly spiritual

I went to a church service that was held on Saturday instead of Sunday and was told that was when we should worship God. What does the Bible say about this topic?

Today the people of God comprise the church, which is made up of all true Christians. As the church commenced on the day of Pentecost, the part of the Bible that is specifically addressed to the church are the books from Acts to Revelation. Prior to this time (Genesis 12 to John); the Jews were God’s people on earth. Therefore, the answer to this question must be found between Acts and Revelation of the Bible.

The first mention in the Bible of a day of rest is when God rested at the end of the six days of creation (Gen. 2:2-3). But on this occasion God rested and there is no mention of humanity resting. The first mention of people resting on the seventh day occurs in the days of Moses, which is after people had been on earth for about 2,500 years (Ex. 12:16; 16:22-30). So there is no evidence that this practice was given at the creation of the world.

The distinctive day of the week for the Jews was Saturday, the Sabbath, the last day of the week. It was given to them when God provided manna in the desert and was an important requirement being included in the ten commandments (Ex. 16:22-30; 20:8-11). The Sabbath was given to the Jewish nation only and no Gentile was ever commanded to keep it (Ex. 31:13). It provided an opportunity to rest and focus on God (Mk. 2:27). In the Pentateuch (the first five books of the Bible), the Sabbath is associated with the annual Jewish festivals (Ex. 23; Lev. 27; Num. 28-29). The penalty for breaking the Sabbath was death (Ex.31:14-15; 35:2; Num. 15:32-36).

The Sabbath day was given to the Israelites as a sign to remind them of their special relationship with God (Ex. 31:13, 17). God called them “my treasured possession” (Ex. 19:5). The Sabbath day is a symbol of the covenant given to the nation of Israel at Mt Sinai. It distinguished them from other nations. The original form of the Mosaic covenant is Exodus 20-23, which was written on a scroll (Ex. 24:7-8). Then more laws were progressively added to the covenant. In Exodus 25-30, regulations are added about the building and ceremonies of the tabernacle. After this, God repeats the fourth commandment before He hands Moses the tablets of the covenant law (Ex. 31:12-18). The reason given is that the Sabbath day was a sign for the Israelites who left Egypt and their descendants. It symbolised God’s covenant with them. This covenant, described in Exodus to Deuteronomy (along with the circumcision law of Genesis), was for the Israelites and their descendants (Dt. 29:12-15).

As Jesus lived under this Jewish covenant, He kept the Sabbath day. But He implied that things would change in future; the kingdom of God would be taken away from the Jews and “given to a people who will produce its fruit” (Mt. 21:43). These people would worship in spirit and truth instead of at the temple (Jn. 4:21-24). They are Christians who live under a different covenant. This new covenant included Gentiles (Acts 10:9-15) and excluded the law of Moses (Acts 15:1-35). It didn’t even include a single old covenant law such as circumcision or the Sabbath day, because then one is “obligated to obey the whole law” (Gal. 5:3).

As the old covenant of the Israelite law is now obsolete, its practices are also now obsolete (2 Cor. 3:14; Heb. 8:13). Instead Christians follow the instructions given to the church in the New Testament. The sign of the spiritual blessings that Christians have under the new covenant is the Lord’s Supper (Lk. 22:20; 1 Cor. 11:25). However, the Sabbath day will be re-established as a symbol of the Jews special relationship with the Lord when they are revived as God’s people in the millennium (Is. 56:4-6; 66:23; Ezek. 46:1, 3).

On the Sabbath the Jews were commemorating the end of God’s work of creation (Ex. 20:11) and the end of their deliverance from slavery in Egypt (Dt. 5:15) and they offered animal sacrifices (Num. 28:9-10). There is no instruction addressed to the church in Scripture for believers to continue this practice today. However, in the Lord’s Supper they commemorate their deliverance from being slaves to sin.

The distinctive day of the week for Christians was Sunday (the first day of the week):

  • On Sunday, Christ rose from the dead, which proved that His work of redemption was completed (Jn. 20:1)
  • On Sunday, Christ met with the disciples between the resurrection and ascension (Jn. 20:19, 26)
  • On Sunday, the church commenced when the Holy Spirit was given on the Day of Pentecost (Acts 2:1; Lev. 23:15,16).
  • On Sunday, the early Christians met to celebrate the Lord’s Supper – Paul seems to have waited in Troas for seven days so he could be there for the Lord’s Supper (breaking of bread) on the first day of the week (Acts 20:6-7). Although there were missionary visits to Jewish synagogues (Acts 13:14-48; 16:13-15; 17:1-4; 18:4), there is no example in Scripture of a church meeting on the Sabbath.
  • The early Christians were told to set aside money for the Lord’s work on Sunday; presumably via a collection at a church meeting (1 Cor. 16:1-2).

Christians are not under the Old Testament law, which includes the ten commandments, but under God’s grace (Rom. 6:14-15) – see separate post on this topic. We have been “released from the law” (Gal. 7:6). The law of Moses has been replaced by the law of Christ (1 Cor. 9:21; 2 Cor. 3:7-11). Therefore, the Bible places no limits on when Christians can meet together. They can praise and celebrate the Lord’s Supper any day of week (1 Cor. 11:36). Although some early Jewish believers wanted to keep the Sabbath, this was not considered to be a matter of importance, but one of the individual conscience (Rom. 14:5-6).

As Christians have been released from the Old Testament law, they are not bound by regulations such as those saying that a person must keep the Sabbath in order to please God. When the Galatians were trying to earn God’s favor by observing certain days like the Sabbath and by promoting circumcision, Paul said that they had been freed from being subject to such laws (Gal. 4:4-11; 5:1-2). Paul also prohibits Christians being condemned for not following particular food or drink regulations and for not observing particular religious activities that are held on an annual, monthly or weekly basis: “Do not let anyone judge you by what you eat or drink, or with regard to a religious festival, a New Moon celebration or a Sabbath day. These are a shadow of the things that were to come; the reality, however, is found in Christ” (Col 2:16-17NIV). In this passage, the religious festivals were the annual Jewish festivals and the Sabbath day was the weekly Jewish Sabbath.

It should be noted that the “Sabbath-rest” in Hebrews 4:1-11, is different to the Sabbath day. This rest is entered by faith in Christ (Heb. 11:2-3). The old covenant laws are now symbols and metaphors for us. As God rested after His work of creation, Christians rest in the completed work of Christ (Mt. 11:28-30). In this sense, the physical Sabbath-rest is likened to our spiritual rest of salvation. The weekly Sabbath pictured our final salvation. Just as Moses was appointed by God to lead the Israelites from slavery in Egypt to the promised land of Canaan, Christ was appointed by God to lead people from bondage to sin to the eternal Sabbath-rest of heaven. As most of the Jews died before reaching the “rest” of the promised land because of unbelief, so unbelief excludes people from God’s gift of salvation.

So the teaching that Christians should worship God collectively on Saturday is contrary to Scripture.

Written, October 2011; Revised February 2014

Also see: What about keeping the Sabbath day?
What does the New Testament say about the Sabbath?
I’ve been told that Christians should keep the ten commandments as they were God’s law and not the law of Moses.  Is this true?

17 responses

  1. Mark Dresselhaus

    I find your article informative and am reading Scriptures you have referenced as this is becoming a question at our growing small church. When is it OK to add another service for those who may be more apt to attend on a different day or night? Although, I cannot find a particular Scripture referenced above about the ability to praise and worship the Lord’s supper any day of the week. It is described as (1 Cor 11:36) but that Scripture does not exist. Please let me know if I am just looking in the wrong place. We could certainly use this in our discussion as some of our members have asked for a Saturday evening Service.

    January 3, 2013 at 3:12 am

    • Thanks for pointing out a typographic error in my post. The reference should be 1 Cor. 11:26 which says, “Whenever you eat this bread and drink this cup, you proclaim the Lord’s death until He comes”. Clearly, the Lord’s Supper should be held periodically, but there is no explicit instruction as to how often or on what day of the week. Instead, the Bible allows it to be celebrated “whenever”. I believe the early church practice was weekly on a Sunday, but this doesn’t preclude an alternative practice that meets the need of a local congregation. A Saturday evening Service could be acceptable, provided it was not taught that according to Scripture this was the most appropriate day of the week for a church to worship the Lord.
      You asked, “When is it OK to add another service for those who may be more apt to attend on a different day or night”? As the Bible allows liberty in this area, it is a decision to be made by the members of the local church after they have considered all the advantages and disadvantages, prayed about it and have come to peace and unity with regard to the decision.

      January 3, 2013 at 2:29 pm

  2. Trent

    Worship in Spirit and in truth. That means all the time not just one day or another, however if any man hold a certain day to be holy respect that unto him. If a man count every day to be holy, respect that unto him as well. No argument need exist.

    May 19, 2013 at 11:13 am

  3. Justice de YH

    The question that still come is why Christians keep the SunDay, or the 1st day. Yes the first believers were all Jews and took care of businesses after the Shabbat was over, that is the 1st day. Jesus would never break the Shabbat and would only visit them after Shabbat. In the Ark of the Covenant, 3 objects symbolized the Living Word, that is Jesus Himself, the New sets of the 10 commandments NOW JESUS IS THE LIVING COMMANDMENTS – The Manna – JESUS IS THE BREAD OF LIFE – Aron’s Rod that blossom – JESUS ROD ALIVE AND RULING WITH HIS ROD OVER ALL CREATION.
    Note: Keeping the 1st day is NOT a part of the center of the Holy of Holies that was the shadow on earth and is NOW in Heaven Rev 11:19

    For verily I say unto you, Till heaven and earth pass, one jot or one tittle shall in no wise pass from the law, till all be fulfilled.

    We are Not Constantine christians from 313 , we are true Christians from creation

    In YHWH – and His Son YH HalleluYaH

    November 9, 2013 at 5:29 am

    • Thanks for the comment. I’m not sure what you mean by “we are true Christians from creation”. The Bible says that the word “Christian” was used first in Antioch (Acts 11:26) after Stephen was martyred in about 35 AD, which is thousands of years after the creation.

      November 9, 2013 at 3:19 pm

  4. The keeping of the Sabbath on Saturday is not a “law.” It was made in Creation. When God spoke the commandments, he said “Remember” it. To remember means to recall. It was already. It does matter that we keep it. You should visit: http://www.SabbathTruth.com. You really should take time to study it, because you are teaching against something that is right to do and must be kept. God himself honored it and we follow him not an opinion of man. Read the word. The answer is clear. Are you willing to accept it or debate it?

    November 23, 2013 at 11:54 pm

    • Thanks for your comments.
      According to the Bible:
      – After creation, “By the seventh day God had finished the work He had been doing; so on the seventh day He rested from all His work. Then God blessed the seventh day and made it holy, because on it He rested from all the work of creating that He had done” (Gen. 2:2-3). So God rested on the seventh day, but there is no mention of humanity resting.
      – The word “Sabbath” is first mentioned in Exodus 16:24-30. On this day the Israelites were to rest and not gather manna.
      – At Mount Sinai, the Israelites were commanded to “observe” the Sabbath laws (Dt. 5:12-15). From this time onwards, the keeping of the Sabbath was a law for the Israelites. As the penalty for breaking the Sabbath was death, it seems like a law to me – “Whoever does any work on the Sabbath day is to be put to death” (Ex. 31:14-15; 35:2; Num. 15:32-36).
      – The Sabbath observance was a sign of God’s covenant with Israel (Ex. 31:12-17).
      – The Sabbath observance was “a shadow of things to come” (Col. 2:13-17). It was fulfilled by Christ, “the reality, however, is found in Christ”. As the reality has now replaced the shadow, since Christ’s death the Sabbath observance is no longer necessary.

      According to Vine’s dictionary, the primitive root of the Hebrew word for “remember” (Strongs #2142) in Exodus 20:8 is “to mark so as to be recognized”. According to the Brown-Driver-Briggs Hebrew and English Lexicon, it means to “remember a day to observe and commemorate it”, like the day of the exodus (Ex. 13:3; Dt. 16:3). The word is also used to “remember the commandments so as to do them” (Num. 15:39-40). A synonym is used in the other list of the 10 commandments in Dt. 5:12 (Strongs #8104), which is translated as “observe” or “keep” (Ex. 31:13; Lev. 19:3,30; 26:2). As the commandments were to apply from that time onwards, the Israelites were to remember the command that was given at Mount Sinai.

      Jesus kept the Sabbath because He was a Jew who lived under the old covenant before the church commenced. However, we don’t read of Christians “keeping” the Sabbath in the early church.

      Unfortunately, there is erroneous interpretation of Scripture on the website mentioned in the previous comment. Here is one example, “Luke was a Gentile who kept the Sabbath (Acts 16:13)” (Advanced topics). The context is Paul’s second missionary journey. It was Paul’s practice to preach the gospel message to Jews because they already knew the Old Testament. The best way to do this was to attend their Sabbath meetings, which were usually at a synagogue (Acts 13:14-48; 14:1-2; 16:13-15; 17:1-4, 10, 17; 18:4, 19-20). On this occasion they went outside the city gate to the river, presumably because there was no synagogue inside the city. After they preached, Lydia converted to Christianity and was baptised. So on this occasion, Paul and Luke were not keeping the Sabbath. Instead they were preaching to Jews and proselytes (converts to Judaism) on Saturday.

      The website also claims “Not one instance of Sunday observance has been found in the recorded Scriptures” (FAQ). However, Luke wrote that at Troas “On the first day of the week we came together to break bread” and Paul taught until midnight and daybreak (Acts 20:7,11). This is an account of corporate worship and teaching on Sunday.

      Because Christians relate to God via Jesus Christ and not through keeping Jewish laws, they are under no obligation to keep the Sabbath day commandment. Instead, they seek to please the Lord by obeying the teachings of Christ and the apostles.

      Although the distinctive day of the week for Christians was Sunday (the first day of the week), the Bible places no limits on when Christians can meet together. They can praise and celebrate the Lord’s Supper any day of week (1 Cor. 11:26).

      November 26, 2013 at 8:50 pm

  5. Dreamer122310

    I would like to mention the fact that JESUS himself entered into the synagogue on the Sabbath and it also states that it was His custom to do that, states the scripture in Luke chapter four of the KJV and to be a Christian is to live Christ like and to follow Him not man. GOD BLESS us all!

    March 12, 2014 at 7:25 pm

    • Thanks for the comment. You are correct, Jesus kept the Sabbath and the Old Testament festivals and sacrifices because He lived under the covenant given to Moses at Mount Sinai. He was “born under the law” (Gal. 4:4). The Sabbath observance was a sign/symbol of God’s covenant with Israel (Ex. 31:12-17). Although Christians are to follow the spiritual principles that Jesus taught, they live under the new covenant that commenced after His death (Lk. 22:20; 1 Cor. 11:25). This new covenant excluded the law of Moses (Acts 15:1-35). As the old covenant of the Israelite law is now obsolete, its practices are also now obsolete (Heb. 8:13). This includes it’s sign/symbol, the Sabbath observance. That’s why Christians don’t keep the Old Testament festivals and sacrifices like Jesus did.

      March 12, 2014 at 9:16 pm

  6. Trevor

    When I read and research what Jesus states in Matthew 5 & 7 about “the law” (Torah/God’s teaching), and how the Roman Constantine and others have changed what Jesus wanted, it encourages the pursuit of opening the eyes of the church to the blessing of obedience. Obedience as Jesus lived and acted at the time. Though at times I feel a bit like Micaiah in 1 Kings 22.

    If the context for reading the Word of God is” the Lord doesn’t change” (Malichi 3:6) and “Jesus is the same yesterday, today and forever” (Hebrews 13:8) and it seems Jesus wanted us to take it as a child (Mark 10:15) . Then the following may be cause for seeking to further understand God’s heart and guidance for the church.

    Yes, through Jesus Christ (Y’shua – YHWH Saves) we are all saved which is fantastic! Once saved, we are to turn from our lawlessness (non Torah living) and live righteously guided by the spirit because Torah/God’s Teaching (the law) is written in our heart (Hebrews 10:16,17) ….. (see link below)

    As this was a long comment, it has been moved to a post: What about keeping the Sabbath day?

    June 30, 2014 at 3:32 am

    • Vera Reyes

      I am so disturbed to learn that we as Christians have decided that the Sabbath which was commanded by God can be dealt away with. There is nowhere in scripture we are told to change that. In face Jesus says if you love me follow my commandments. There was no new commandment set by Jesus to abandon the sabbath. He said I came to do my fathers will. Sunday worship comes from Rome and the worship of Roman gods. The same goes for Christmas and Easter. All these are pagan celebrations which has infiltrated the church. The true Christians under Paul and Peter never celebrated anything besides preaching on the Sabath. In the book of Revelation, John declares he saw seven golden candle sticks, a symbol from the old testament and Christ was in the midst of this. The God, Yahweh has never changed and will never changed. His laws remains the same till the end of time. I truly believe its satan worship if we tell Christains to worship on Sunday’s and don’t follow the laws of God. That’s against everything God stands for, if you love me keep my commandments. Which commandments? We still obey the laws because we Gentiles are the spiritual Israelites, but our path way salvation is Christ not just obeying the Law. I dont understand why anyone will teach this to the Christian world that you can disobey the Creator because of what man has decided it’s the new religion. Wake up and come out of Babylon, we are called by God and not by man. There if God says 7th day is the week is the day of worship, nothing changes because Yahweh doesn’t change. The first day of the week is the worship of the Sun God, do some research and you will know Constantine started this with the Roman Church. You cannot change God’s Law or command. Jesus said I came to fulfill, not to change. Jesus said I came to do my fathers will. So there is no where Sunday worship was instituted and declared the Holy Day of the Lord. Brother George ask the Holy Spirit for deep teaching and insight so you don’t deceive his children. Shalom

      July 18, 2015 at 11:14 pm

  7. Sabbath V sunday, lets look at it as to kill or not to kill, god commanded us not to kill and not to lie and to not to have unfaithful sexual relations and to not lie, instead of saying is Sabbath done away and abolished ( even though he did say not to think that he came to abolish, the very nature of having done away with the law means it is abolished, yet he said to not even think that it is done away with, so that contradicts that notion of it being done away with ) but putting that aside for a moment, lets focus as if the 4th commandment is any of the other commandments, to argue away in one way or another, to keep or not to keep the law, lets look at it the same way as if your for keeping Sabbath then argue to keep the 5th and 6th and 7th commandment as well, and if you are for having abolished the 4th commandment, then also argue to abolish the 5th and 6th and 7th commandment as well, in that way it is also legal to totally disrespect our heavenly and earthly parents, we are allowed to have extra marital affairs with anyone and everyone we want, and we are allowed to kill anyone we want whenever we want, so if obeying the 4th commandment is done away with, then so is the other commandments as well, argue to disobey them too and argue to also by the same measure do away with the first commandment of we should not have any other gods before him,
    so if the 4th commandment is no longer in any effect and is done away with, then so is the first commandment, thereby we are allowed to worship anything we want and still be right with god and do not need to follow jesus or the bible or anything, that is – if the commandment or commandments have been done away with
    remember, to do away with the 4th commandment of keeping the Sabbath day is also to do away with the 1st commandment of having no other gods and the doing away of the not committing adultery and so forth
    also if you are to want to keep the 4th commandment, then you are to also keep the 1st commandment also of having no other gods before you and the 7th by not having adulterous relationships
    you lawless people and you law abiding people you both cant have it both ways
    choose this day who you will serve,
    if it is the god of the bible, then keep the 4th commandment as well as all the other 9 commandments
    if you do not want to keep the 4th commandment, and you want to reject the 4th commandment, then you must also reject the other 9 commandments as well as the entire bible,
    the law is the tutor which leads you to sin which leads you to jesus,
    if there is no law then there is no sin, if there is no sin then you don’t need a saviour, since you don’t need a saviour because there is no sin because there is no law to show what sin is, then you do not need jesus and your bible and your faith in it and in jesus are in vain and pointless,

    September 26, 2015 at 4:10 pm

    • Thanks for your comments.
      The 4th commandment is different to the rest – it isn’t repeated in the New Testament for Christians. See my posts on this topic:
      – What does the New Testament say about the Sabbath?
      – I’ve been told that Christians should keep the ten commandments as they were God’s law and not the law of Moses is this true?
      You quote from Galatians 3:24. In this chapter Paul describes the purpose of the law of Moses, “Why, then, was the law given? It was given alongside the promise (given to Abraham) to show people their sins. But the law was designed to last only until the coming of the child who was promised” (Gal. 3:19NLT). So the mosaic law was a temporary measure to show humanity’s (Israelites in particular) sinfulness until the coming of Christ.
      Furthermore, “Before the way of faith in Christ was available to us, we were placed under guard by the law. We were kept in protective custody, so to speak, until the way of faith was revealed. Let me put it another way. The law was our guardian until Christ came; it protected us until we could be made right with God through faith. And now that the way of faith has come, we no longer need the law as our guardian” (Gal. 3:23-2NLT). As the word “we” refers to Jews, this means they were under the law until Christ came about 2,000 years ago.
      Your claim, “if there is no law then there is no sin” is incorrect. Sin existed before the law of Moses. And sin existed in other nations – the law of Moses (Mosaic covenant) was given for Israelites living in Canaan. The correct statement is, if there is no law then there is no transgression (Rom. 4:15). The law revealed Israelite sin because they couldn’t obey all of God’s commands (Rom. 7:7).

      September 29, 2015 at 5:50 am

  8. robert

    you are wrong on all accounts. there are 2 sabboths when he died. 1st was Passover he died. 2nd was unleaved bread when rose 3 jewish days later sunrise/sunset. I could go on but you wont change your mind read the literal translation of the bible and use jewish time not roman. also romans worshipped pagan sun god on sunday so the catholics adopted it to suit their needs.

    March 29, 2016 at 11:36 pm

    • Thanks for the comment Robert.
      I see that the first day of the Festival of Unleaven Bread is called a Sabbath (Lev. 23:11) presumably because they weren’t to do “regular (or ordinary or daily) work” on this day (Ex. 12:16; Lev. 23:7; Num. 28:18). According to the NET Bible, this means that occupational work was prohibited.
      According to John 19:31 the day after Christ died was a “special Sabbath” (or a high day or a special day). According to the NET Bible, this is a parenthetical note by the author. According to the NIV Zondervan Study Bible, this was a special Sabbath because it was also the first day of the Festival of Unleaven Bread.
      Some say there is a contradiction between Mark 16:1 and Luke 23:56. But what it says is that the women prepared spices and perfumes before the Sabbath day and then more were purchased after the Sabbath day. There is no need to postulate two Sabbaths. Instead the spices were prepared before the Sabbath commenced at sunset on Friday, and because more were needed these were purchased after sunset on Saturday when the Sabbath had finished.
      What about “For as Jonah was three days and three nights in the belly of a huge fish, so the Son of Man will be three days and three nights in the heart of the earth” (Mt 12:40)? The Bible says that Jesus was resurrected on “the third day” after His death and burial (Mt. 16:21; 17:23; 20:19; Mk. 9:31; 10:34; Lk. 9:22; 18:33; Jn. 2:19; Acts 10:40; 1 Cor. 15:4). The third day means the day after tomorrow (Lk. 13-31-33). Apparently the Jews counted parts of days as whole days. An example of this is saying “after eight days” when they mean from one Sunday to the next (i.e. “a week later”), which is 6 full days and 2 part days (Jn. 20:26). This inclusive reckoning of time is also the Old Testament (1 Ki. 12:5, 12; 2 Chr. 10:5, 12; Est. 4:16 – 5:1). If it was three 24 hour periods (72 hours), then He would have risen on the fourth day. Note that the events of the three days seem to begin with the arrest and trial of Jesus, not with His burial (Lk. 24:18 – 21). So the three days were part Friday, all Saturday and part Sunday (according to Jewish timing).
      Conclusion: Jesus died at 3pm on Good Friday (the Jewish Passover) and rose again on Sunday morning (the Jewish Firstfruits). The day between these was Saturday (the Jewish Sabbath and the first day of the Jewish Unleavened Bread).
      Also see “Was Jesus crucified on Wednesday, Thursday, or Friday?”, which uses Jewish timing.
      By the way, Paul was celebrating the Lord’s Supper on Sunday at Troas in about AD 55 (Acts 20:6-7), hundreds of years before Christianity was adopted as the religion of the Roman Empire by Emperor Theodosius in AD 380. It seems that Paul stayed there for seven days in order to meet with the local church for this purpose. This means that by the middle of the first century AD, it was already the regular practice of the church to meet together on the first day of the week. At the same time (AD 55), the Christians at Corinth were told to set aside money for the Lord’s work on Sunday; presumably via a collection at a church meeting (1 Cor. 16:1-2).

      March 30, 2016 at 7:45 am

  9. Genesis 2:2-3: “By the seventh day God had finished the work he had been doing so on the seventh day he rested from all his work. Then God blessed the seventh day and made it holy, because on it he rested from all the work of creating that he had done.”
    Matthew 5:17-18: “Do not think that I have come to abolish the Law or the Prophets; I have not come to abolish them, but to fulfill them. For I tell you truly, until heaven and earth pass away, not a single jot, not a stroke of a pen, will disappear from the Law until everything is accomplished”.
    For me, Sabbath is on Saturday… God bless all.

    September 13, 2016 at 6:43 am

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