About this blog:

The intention of this blog is to highlight the Hebrew Roots Movement and what are their obvious false beliefs which are based on ideas and ideology about the Bible and authentic Biblical living. The method I use is not to directly challenge each belief the HRM holds to, but rather to re-establish known and proven theology. By doing this, the reader can not only know and learn fundamental theology, but understand how theology is relevant and practical for the purposes of confronting the ideology, psychology and falsehoods that may exist in their own life and other religions and groups as well.

About Me:

Recently I have undertaken very serious debates and study concerning the Hebrew Roots Movement. This had led me to compile and blog what I have learned about them, myself, the Bible, and God.

My religious Background:

My exposure and involvement has been in American Evangelical Christianity and some fundamentalist Christianity as well. I am not militant about all my beliefs or denomination, but this provides a point of reference, not only for myself, but for those who may want to understand where I come from and/or disagree.

Other than the Bible, my doctrinal positions are based or inspired primarily on the works of Oswald Chambers, Watchman Nee, and the preaching of the late Baptist preacher, Adrian Rogers whom I believe was one of, if not the greatest preacher and Bible teacher in modern History.

None of my material is plagiarized in any way whatsoever, so the duplication or sharing of these articles is not only free to all, but free from copyright infringements.
Other Christian public figures I identify with are:

Micheal L. Brown- http://askdrbrown.org/

Ray Comfort- http://www.livingwaters.com/

Joe Stowell- http://getmorestrength.org/

Tony Evans- http://tonyevans.org/

Jack Hayford- http://www.jackhayford.org/

As always, not every person is going to echo the precise doctrinal viewpoints that we each have and the same goes for the men I listed above.
I hold myself and my theology accountable in reference to those I have listed because I believe they, as a whole, encompass all the aspects of the Bible although I do not believe than any of these listed have the final say or sole interpretation in and of themselves.

I was fortunate to have a father who worked in public ministry. This has enabled me to meet and understand many people from differing doctrinal positions, and provided me with a realistic and balanced understanding about people and their doctrines.

I lean towards a philosophical and psychological view of doctrine in order to gain a balance. I believe those two areas are really where doctrinal issues are worked out. Doctrine and personal experience go hand and hand, and that is why I hope to always give consideration to how each person thinks, contemplates and experiences God through scripture.


3 thoughts on “About

  1. Yeah I remember watching Rogers on TV years ago. He was one of the few worth watching. Chambers is another favorite of mine. My Utmost for His Highest has some of the deepest devotionals I’ve ever read. Also love watching Comfort doing street ministry. I have his Comfortable-KJV Study Bible in my collection, it’s one of my favorite bibles. Wish I could get it in Laridian form for my Note 3.

  2. Adrian Rogers continues to be a blessing to the body of Christ. You also mention Dr. Michael L. Brown. May I assume that you are referring to the host of the Line of Fire radio program? If so, just for the understanding of your readers, Dr. Brown is a Messianic Jew who teaches the Hebrew Roots of Christianity. I think it important to understand that we can identify essentially two camps within the Hebrew Roots Movement — those who adhere to the faith by grace teaching of Michael Brown, and those who follow the strict legalism of someone like Michael Rood.

    My ministry follows the line of Michael Brown that (for both Jew and Gentile) we understand that the Torah was a sign post and the Cross was the destination, or fulfillment of God’s plan of salvation. Teaching our Hebrew Roots, in that sense, gives a better appreciation for Jewish believers, and understanding for Gentile believers, of our shared faith in Jesus Christ.

    Be blessed.

    1. Thank you. We are speaking of the same Micheal Brown. I hold him in high esteem and am grateful to him in part for the fact that he was working with the ministry under which I came to Christ about 18 years ago. Thank you also for the clarification on the two camps within the HRM. I would like to say that I believe there is a distinction between those who teach Hebrew Roots and the Hebrew Roots Movement itself. If it were possible, I would have avoided what may seem as blanket statements and generalities that lump everyone into the same camp because I don’t believe that is fair nor is it really profitable. However, at this point in time, there still remains a lack of clarification on these two camps, so the intention of my blog is to address what I have personally and specifically heard, read, and seen coming from the HRM and compare it to other doctrinal positions. Since I place very little value on denominations and labels, I will always remain open to modification or clarification because I ultimately have no desire to cause divisions simply because one group may differ from another in practice, emphasis and terminology. The claims of the HRM which I confront in my blog are very real and widely postulated so what I have written has not been done under careless presumption, but quite the opposite. The last thing I would want to do is injure someone’s faith over mere differences.

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