The Facts Concerning the Exodus-Conclusion

We are going to discuss how the coming of Yeshua fits into the Exodus story we have just discussed. We believe that when Yeshua returns he will return to Mount Sinai and follow the same route Moses and the sons of Israel took to Canaan, and like Joshua, Yeshua will gather all those that have been in the wilderness for three and a half years into the land, appearing on the Mount of Olives on Yom Kippur.

Three years into the birth-pains on Yom Kippur Russia will be defeated. Israel and non-Jews will believe in Yeshua as the Messiah as a result (Ezek 39.22). Within six months the False Messiah will make a move on Nisan 10 and will declare himself “God/Messiah” but Israel has already accepted Yeshua, so they will reject him. Israel will flee into the Jordanian/Moabite wilderness, which will cover Pella in the north, the Jabbok Valley, the Arnon Valley, the Zered Valley, and all the way down to Mount Sinai. So what does all that have to do with what is going to happen?

Deut 33.2 says “The Lord came to Sinai” and this speaks of the time of Moses, but it also speaks of the future. Messiah will come out of the east, and in biblical thought, east is seen as anything east of a line drawn through Jerusalem running north and south and this would include the Sinai area and straight north. Hab 3.3-15 says the God will come from Teman in Edom, and the Holy One from Mount Paran, which was around Sinai. Midian is also mentioned.

Rev 12.1-17 says that Israel will flee into the wilderness on Nisan 10 with “two wings of a great eagle” which means they will receive help from heaven. This term was used before in the Exodus out of Egypt, and there will be 1260 days left in the birth-pains. Isa 16.1-5 tells us about two places they will go to, Sela which is Petra, and the Arnon Valley. We know where they are going. Isa 63.1-6 says that the Messiah will come marching in the greatness of his strength. The people ask him why his garments are red and Messiah says their lifeblood (of his enemies) is sprinkled on his garments. Rev 14.17-20 describes the same scenario. They ask, “Who is this who comes from Edom (Petra) with garments of glowing colors from Bozrah?” Isa 42.10-16 says, “let the inhabitants of Sela (Petra) sing.” So now we have moved from Sinai and now we are in Petra, just like Moses did

The False Messiah will send his army after the Jewish people in Rev 12.15 but will not be successful. Messiah will come on Rosh Ha Shannah three and a half years later to Sinai and march ten days along the same route Moses took, and defeat his enemies. He will arrive in Jerusalem with all those he has gathered (like David did), arriving in Jerusalem and standing on the Mount of Olives on Yom Kippur (Matt 24.29-31-“the great trumpet” is an idiom for Yom Kippur).

Here is a list of other Scriptures that will describe these events for consideration related to his coming to Sinai on Rosh Ha Shannah: Jer 49.22; Zeph 1.7-9, 2.8-11; Hos 13.15; Ezek 25.1-14; Micah 2.12-13; Zech 14.1-5. Yeshua arrives in Jerusalem on Yom Kippur: Matt 24.27-31; Isa 27.12-13; Micah 5.4; Joel 2.15-16; Song of Songs 8.5.

What happens as he arrives: Rev 19.19-21; Jer 19.1-15; Matt 25.31-46. Yeshua arrives in Jerusalem and stands on the Mount of Olives on Yom Kippur. There is a great earthquake and the mount is split in two and the people will attempt to flee, along with the False Messiah. But he will be captured and killed. The great shofar blows and angels are dispatched and the unbelievers who have survived the birth-pains are gathered to Jerusalem for judgment. They will be slain and their bodies will be food for the beasts of the earth and the birds of the sky in what is called the “Feast of Leviathan”, a term for the False Messiah. The believers who have survived are also gathered and they will enter into the Messianic Kingdom and attend the Wedding Feast of the Lamb (Isa 25.6; Matt 8.11; Luke 14.15; Rev 19.7-8; Matt 25.31-34).

Posted in All Teachings, Articles, Idioms, Phrases and Concepts, Prophecy/Eschatology, The Festivals of the Lord, The Tanak, Tying into the New Testament

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