The name of God

YeHoVaH said: 
In every place where I cause My name to be mentioned I will come unto you and bless you.
– Exodus 20:24

With 2,363 Ancient Hebrew Biblical Manuscripts with the full vowels that has now been discovered and the number is continuing to increase…

Where’s the Righteous Anger in The Body of The Messiah???

YeHoVaH יְהֹוָה it’s in our scriptures 
(6948) times 
but was replaced with LORD in Capital letters.
The Name means: 
“He who was, He who is, and He who shall be” 
Let’s Restore His Holy Name as it is written in Ancient Hebrew Biblical Manuscripts…,

YeHoVaH יְהֹוָה Declares his own Name over 70 times in the Torah, The Five Books of Mosheh (Moses)…
The Book of Psalms declares YeHoVaH 700 times

The Scriptures declare the shortened form of YeHoVaH which is YAH 50 times, YAH appears alone 26 times, it appears as HalleluYAH 24 times…

YeHoShua יְהוֹשֻׁעַ is in our Scriptures 984 times and was replaced with the name of Jesus and Jesus evolved from the Greek translation Ioesus, pronounced heysus, in fact the Original King James Bible had had the name Ioesus but spelled it as Iesus.

This is also a historical record of the fact the name Jesus is a very modern name in terms of history.
which means nothing in Hebrew…

If YeHoShua’s name had been 
transliterated into our language, 
it would have been closer to Joshua
(or Jehoshua).., 

The name Jesus is very new to the equation, it’s actually less then 400 years old…, The Messiah’s name YeHoShua was shorted to Yeshua after the second temple period…

YeHoShua means: YeHoVaH is Salvation or YeHoVaH Saves & Yeshua simply translates as the word Salvation…

Let’s Restore His Holy Name.

Yeshua Proclaimed the name of YeHoVaH & he himself also quoted from The Torah over 25 times, The Old Testament over 75 times …

Truth is a Pathless Land

Man cannot come to it through any organisation, through any creed, through any dogma, priest or ritual, not through any philosophical knowledge or psychological technique. He has to find it through the mirror of relationship, through the understanding of the contents of his own mind, through observation and not through intellectual analysis or introspective dissection. Man has built in himself images as a fence of security – religious, political, personal. These manifest as symbols, ideas, beliefs. The burden of these images dominates man’s thinking, his relationships and his daily life. These images are the causes of our problems for they divide man from man. His perception of life is shaped by the concepts already established in his mind. The content of his consciousness is his entire existence. This content is common to all humanity. The individuality is the name, the form and superficial culture he acquires from tradition and environment. The uniqueness of man does not lie in the superficial but in complete freedom from the content of his consciousness, which is common to all mankind. So he is not an individual.

Freedom is not a reaction; freedom is not a choice. It is man’s pretence that because he has choice he is free. Freedom is pure observation without direction, without fear of punishment and reward. Freedom is without motive; freedom is not at the end of the evolution of man but lies in the first step of his existence. In observation one begins to discover the lack of freedom. Freedom is found in the choiceless awareness of our daily existence.

Thought is time. Thought is born of experience, of knowledge, which are inseparable from time. Time is the psychological enemy of man. Our action is based on knowledge and therefore time, so man is always a slave to the past.

When man becomes aware of the movement of his own consciousness he will see the division between the thinker and the thought, the observer and the observed, the experiencer and the experience. He will discover that this division is an illusion. Then only is there pure observation which is insight without any shadow of the past . This timeless insight brings about a deep radical mutation in the mind.

Total negation is the essence of the positive. When there is negation of all those things which are not love – desire, pleasure – then love is, with its compassion and intelligence.”

After This Manner, Therefore, Pray Ye

“After this manner, therefore, pray ye…”  Matthew 6:9-13

We cannot pray “OUR” if we have no room in our life for others and their needs.

We cannot pray “FATHER” if we do not demonstrate this relationship in our daily living.

We cannot pray “WHO ART IN HEAVEN” if all our interests and
pursuits are in earthly things.

We cannot pray “HALLOWED BE THY NAME” if we, who are called to bear His name, are not holy.

We cannot pray “THY KINGDOM COME” if we are unwilling to give up our own sovereignty and accept His righteous reign.

We cannot pray “THY WILL BE DONE” if we are unwilling or resentful of having Yahveh’s will in our life.

We cannot pray “ON EARTH AS IT IS IN HEAVEN” unless we are truly ready to give ourselves to His service here and now.

We cannot pray “GIVE US THIS DAY OUR DAILY BREAD” without expending honest effort for it, or by ignoring the genuine needs of others.

We cannot pray “FORGIVE US OUR TRESPASSES AS WE FORGIVE THOSE WHO TRESPASS AGAINST US” if we continue to harbor a grudge against anyone.

We cannot pray “LEAD US NOT INTO TEMPTATION” if we deliberately choose to remain in a situation where we are likely to be tempted.

We cannot pray “DELIVER US FROM EVIL” if we are not prepared to fight in the spiritual realm with the ultimate weapon of prayer.

We cannot pray “THINE IS THE KINGDOM” if we do not give the kind of disciplined obedience of a loyal subject.

We cannot pray “THINE IS THE POWER” if we fear what our neighbors may say or do.

We cannot pray “FOREVER” if we are too anxious about each
day’s events.

We cannot say “AMEN” unless we can honestly say “cost
what it may, this is my prayer.”

The Awakening

“A personal crisis can be a gift on the path to spiritual maturity. Learn to accept this gift and you’ll feel reborn. “

When things fall apart, as they did for my friend, it’s tempting to try to piece them together as quickly as possible and get your old life back. Yet when you do that, you miss what a crisis can offer: an awakening to what’s not working in your life, an opening to the potential for change.

It’s human nature to avoid the emotional roadblocks that pepper the path to spiritual maturity, to seek instead the slow and steady pace of the ordinary traveler. Yet reaching higher spiritual ground requires an extraordinary traveler. It demands the kind of sea change that arrives at key junctures and can transport you to a higher level of spiritual functioning.
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A spiritual initiation—an exceptionally difficult life passage that shakes your foundations and makes you question your purpose—is just this sort of sea change. It’s an opportunity disguised as loss; a chance to strengthen the thread of awareness that connects the outer part of your being to the inner, to descend deeper into the soul.

As a psychologist, yoga instructor, and yoga therapist, I have helped many clients through initiations. Going through this process, I’ve noticed that yoga, which helps reveal the workings of the mind, provides tools to help you navigate an initiation and jump-start your progress on the spiritual path.
Lost in transition
Spiritual initiations are transitional; they leave you between worlds. Like a snake undergoing a brief period of blindness after shedding its skin, you’re temporarily sightless: You’re neither your old self nor a new one. This amorphous, transitional feeling can be challenging—and it can manifest itself in all areas of your life.

A client of mine in her late 50s who had been on the verge of a life change for years came to me with acute anxiety and insomnia. During class, I noticed she moved through the transitions between poses with her eyes closed. She similarly “spaced out” during life transitions, hurrying through or avoiding them, which built up internal pressure. The mission during spiritual initiations is to slow down and look straight into your soul, and to root out the kleshas, the afflictions of spiritual ignorance that can block your progress. (For more about kleshas, see “Klesha Karma”.)
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Heeding the call
The feeling that your life is coming undone is the call to awakening that begins an initiation. The call can take many forms: illness or accident, betrayal by a spouse, the death of a loved one, an urge to enter psychotherapy or to begin a period of self-examination, the recognition of an unhealthy situation or relationship. This is an opportunity to transcend the lament “Why is this happening to me?” and to seek a greater purpose behind the crisis. During this acute phase you’ll most likely experience a klesha called asmita, which is a disruption of the ego, or sense of “I am,” and a tendency to cling to old definitions of Self: the Provider, the Responsible One, the Caretaker, the Black Sheep, the Boss, the Martyr, and so on. When you answer the call to awakening, you leave behind, at least for a while, this familiar territory and may feel unmoored.

You can counter this instability by centering yourself with restorative yoga and by connecting with your breath, either through formal pranayama (breath control) or by simply focusing on the inflow and outflow of your breath. Imagine that thread of awareness connecting your outer mind with your deepest inner Self; with each exhalation, descend further down that thread of awareness into the center of your being. This growing connection to your deepest Self will help during the most difficult parts of your awakening.

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Facing the void
As you leave your unhealthy world behind, you may experience a profound sense of separation. This letting go has a parallel in your yoga practice; you may need to temporarily relinquish your usual form of yoga in exchange for a more grounding, internally reflective practice.

One of my yoga therapy clients, diagnosed with cancer, struggled to maintain his vigorous vinyasa practice while exhausted from chemotherapy. If he couldn’t practice vinyasa, he felt, it wasn’t worth practicing at all. Gradually he realized his harsh mental attitude was interfering with his recovery. He began a restorative practice and discovered that its quiet and calm gave him needed support, helping him mobilize his inner resources toward healing.

This is where another klesha, dvesha (an aversion to pain), comes into play. Your challenge now is to take a good look at the way you’ve been living and to weed out old habits and beliefs that once fortified your ego but no longer serve you: an abusive or lifeless relationship, an addiction, a history of powerlessness, overwork, or the glare of self-hatred, for example. As you do this, you’re left to face the great canyon of emptiness that lies underneath. While it can be frightening, facing this inner void clears the slate, making way for change and regeneration.

To renew and conserve energy, you can cultivate pratyahara (a turning inward of the senses), which is the fifth of the eight limbs of yoga. Pratyahara helps you sit with pain without being consumed by it or overidentifying with it.

Finding the oasis
The contraction and suffering experienced with the death of the ego can close your heart and make you feel dry, barren, and exiled. This may seem like a spiritual wasteland, but it’s one of the richest and most verdant paths of your awakening. Although you might not yet see it, the seeds of your new self are sprouting beneath the soil of your awareness. This is often when the klesha avidya (ignorance or delusion) is stimulated: You can’t see what you’ll grow into. You may also have trouble recognizing the last stage of your transition for what it is—a passage through the birth canal.
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Instead, avidya compels you to rush into your fledgling spiritual self, to restructure your life, to build a new ego and end this seemingly endless period of waiting. To contain the tension of waiting for your new form, you can call upon dhyana (meditation). Dhyana teaches patience, so you can sit with whatever is present and act in the context of mindfulness. It helps you tune in to the voice of the soul and let that voice guide you.

Beginning again and again
Finally, after all this waiting, you move through the birth canal and are reborn. This is when the klesha called raga (attachment to pleasure) gets stirred up. Now that you’ve moved away from suffering and death, you’re loath to reexperience it. You may rush to form an attachment to your new identity. Yet if you’re interested in spiritual development, you don’t want to get too comfortable. If spiritual maturity is truly your priority, you must be ready to leave the comfort zone and begin again and again, as many times as it takes. Don’t get distracted by the siren song of raga.
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A spiritual initiation is like a carving knife—it cuts and pierces, but also refines and reshapes you. Initiations allow you to reinvent yourself completely, to give yourself over to something greater. They are windows through which you can glimpse who you really are and what’s possible for you. They’re not just an emotional necessity; they’re a spiritual imperative.

As you learn to recognize and accept the extraordinary power of change and develop the art of surrender, you’ll be rewarded with an awakening of the natural alignment between body, mind, and spirit that already exists within you.
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Some Spiritual Laws

1. The Law of Pure Potentiality
The source of all creation is pure consciousness… pure potentiality seeking expression from the un-manifest to the manifest. When we realize that our true self is one of pure potentiality, we align with the power that manifests everything in the universe. 2. The Law of Giving
The universe operates through dynamic exchange…. giving and receiving are different aspects of the flow of energy in the universe. And in our willingness to give that which we seek, we keep the abundance of the universe circulating in our lives. 3. The Law of Cause and Effect
Every action generates a force of energy that returns to us in like kind…. what we sow is what we reap. And when we choose actions that bring happiness and success to others, the fruit of our action is happiness and success.4. The law of Least Effort
Nature’s intelligence functions with effortless ease…. with care-freeness, harmony, and love. When we harness the forces of harmony, joy, and love, we create success and good fortune with effortless ease.

5. The Law of Intention and Desire
Inherent in every intention and desire is the mechanics for its fulfillment… intention and desire in the field of pure potentiality have infinite power. When we introduce an intention in the fertile ground of pure potentiality, we put this infinite organizing power to work for us.

6. The Law of Detachment
In detachment lies the wisdom of uncertainty….. in the wisdom of uncertainty lies the freedom from our past, from the known, which is the prison of past conditioning. in our willingness to step into the unknown, the field of all possibilities, we surrender ourselves to the creative mind that orchestrates the dance of the universe.

7. The Law of Purpose in Life
Everyone has a purpose in life… a unique gift or special talent to give to others. When we blend this unique talent with service to others, we experience the ecstasy and exultation of our own spirit, which is the ultimate goal of all goals.

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