Yeshua Bible Code







(Full text of Exodus 3-4 of the bible code)


The gospel of John emphasizes Yeshua as "Shepherd" more than any other gospel writer does. John is the one who received the Revelation of Yeshua the Messiah (that is, the Book of Revelation). A study of all his writings is essential to understanding the numbers in the Bible. The only thing John emphasized that Yeshua is, more often than that of "Shepherd", is that He is the "Word" of God.

Notice the clear parallel to the Word of God spoken at creation: "And the Spirit of God moved upon the face of the waters. And God said "let there be light."'" (Genesis 1:2b, 3). John is declaring that Yeshua is the very "said" of God. He is the Word of Life that proceeds forth from the mouth of God! The word "God" in Hebrew is "Elohim". It is the plural of "El" which also means "God" (or, "god"). The name (or word) "Elohim" is what is referred to as "the plural of majesty". However, it further denotes the plurality of the One God; namely, the Father, Son, and Holy Spirit. Likewise, this is precisely what we find in our bible code.

This word "said" (as found in Genesis 1:3) is the same word used 3 of the 7 times in which our bible code touches on during its 120-letter skips (Exodus 2:18; 3:3,7). This includes the first and last of the 7 total words. Yeshua said, "I am the Alpha and the Omega, the beginning and the ending, saith the Lord, which is, and which was, and which is to come, the Almighty." (Revelation 1:8)

The following are the three verses from whence our bible code word "said" is found.

I believe what we probably have represented here is that of the Father (symbolized in Moses' father-in-law), Son (symbolized in Moses), and Holy Spirit ("the LORD"). The word "LORD" can refer to anyone of the three persons of the Trinity. However, compare this to Isaiah's reference of the Exodus out of Egypt where God is referred to as "Savior;" as "Holy Spirit," and as "Father" (Isaiah 63:8-16). Notice that here, as is frequent in the entire Bible, the Spirit is associated with sorrow. Indeed, the first mention of the Spirit of God is located in the Creation narrative where He is found "brooding" ("moved" KJV) over the face of the chaotic waters.

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