Sam Kean Moves on from Horizon Christian Fellowship — Morgan County

Sam Kean is transitioning from associate pastor at Horizon Christian Fellowship — Morgan County in order to follow God’s path for him… which is to be further equipped for biblical therapeutic healing & deliverance ministry. 

In light of this transition, below is the audio recording of Sam’s “send off” from HCFMC, as well as an accompanying PowerPoint presentation on the biblical theology of “Departures in the Ministry.”

Departures in the Ministry — A New Testament Theology (PowerPoint)

Departures in the Ministry — A New Testament Theology (audio recording)

The Great Inception | Skywatch TV

This series and the forthcoming programs will center on two groundbreaking books (to be released Match 7) — Reversing Hermon by Dr. Michael S. Heiser and The Great Inception by SkyWatch TV host Derek P. Gilbert. These reports and entries will unveil what most in the modern Church have never heard regarding how the story of the sin of the Watchers in 1 Enoch was central to the mission of Jesus, the Messiah, as well as Biblical facts hidden behind the stories of the old gods, the Titans, and the role they played AND WILL PLAY in the lead up to Armageddon, imperative supra-classified details altogether forgotten by modern religious institutions. The long war between God and the lesser gods who rebelled began on a mountain, and it will end on a mountain.











Or, Parts 1-10 on the official book page, HERE

Learn the Bible in 24 Hrs. | Chuck Missler

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Interpreting Genesis 3:15 & 6:4 [Presentation]

What if one verse in the opening chapters of the Bible explains and drives the overarching plot for the entire Bible, especially its prophesies? What if that one verse—when taken in context and according to grammar—delivers clarifying insights into the otherwise most controversial Bible passages (ex. Justifying a World-wide Flood, Justifying Genocide of Canaanites by the Hebrews, Several Incursions of Giants in the Ancient World [Num. 13:33], What are Demons and demonization)?

Genesis 3:15 is commonly known to Bible scholars as “the first gospel.” Just before the words of Genesis 3:15 were pronounced by God, mankind had placed itself willingly under the rulership of “That Old Serpent, The Devil.” Yet, God proclaimed One (the Seed of the Woman) who was to arrive in order to destroy the works of the Devil. There would be an enemy status between that Seed and the “seed of the serpent.” The woman’s Seed would crush the Serpent’s head; but, the Serpent would bruise the Serpent Crusher’s heel.

Thus begins the ages-old conflict between 2 seeds, which progresses even now and into the future. But, what is the seed of the Serpent? When Genesis 6 is compared with its pre-context of Genesis 3:15, one gains important insight. Is the seed ungodly heathen humanity, or is it the product of fallen angels’ cohabitation with mankind?

What does it matter? The ages-old conflict of the 2 seeds is still ongoing, and Jesus said, “As it was in the days of Noah, so it shall be at the coming of the Son of Man” (Matthew. 24:37; Luke 17:26).

Interpreting Genesis 3.15 and 6.4 (PDF)

Interpreting Genesis 3.15 and 6.4 (PPTX)



You won’t hear about this in your church on Sunday morning. Most Christians know nothing about this subject. Fortunately Gary Stearman and guest L.A Marzulli are world renowned experts on this subject. The battle started a long time ago in the Garden of Eden. God created Adam and Eve in His own image but the fallen angel Lucifer had plans of his own. Leaving their home in heaven these fallen angels attempted to change the DNA of man forever by intermingling angelic seed with human seed. It may sound far fetched to even consider such a wild scheme, but these half-human hybrids created havoc on Earth. A few hundred years after they appeared, God destroyed all life on Planet Earth with a worldwide flood. Every living thing died with the exception of Noah and his family, found “pure” in their generation. Learn all about the “SEED WAR” between God and Satan.

Chuck Missler on Genesis 6

Chuck Missler on Transhumanism, Singularity, Super-soldiers and Nephilim

Fallen Angels, Not Aliens!!

Study of Fallen Angels: Demonology

The Revived Roman Empire is Upon Us

The Last Empire to Rule Jerusalem – Part 4

UN Reaches Consensus on Post-2015 Global Sustainable Development Agenda

Geopolitical Engineering at Its Best

World Government on the Horizon via Bible Prophecy Blog

Lamb’s Harbinger key word search: “Genetic Engineering”

KIC 8462852: The “Alien Star”

What’s Next?

Blood Moons Summarized

“The Rebellion and the Day of the Lord” via J. Hampton Keathley III

Understanding the Letter of James, Part 1

It is worth repeating, “Context is King.” The Book of James presents lots of trouble to the reader, if one doesn’t keep in mind that the letter is (in fact) a letter, which has an original cause for its having been written and also a two-sectioned audience.

Firstly, one notices that James opens with a “To” line. The half-brother of Jesus is writing to a Jewish audience—Jewish in physical lineage but “born again” through repentance toward God and faith in Jesus as the Messiah. Why would James write to these “12 tribes scattered abroad”? Before the Dispersion of the Christians from Jerusalem (Acts 11:19; not to be confused with the B.C. Dispersion), James served as one of the ‘pillars’ (pastors) of the Christian church in Jerusalem (Galatians 1:18-2:10). Just as Paul is the Apostle to the Gentiles, James (along with Peter and John) were Apostles to the Jews. Just as Peter wrote to Jewish believers “exiled” from Jerusalem (1 Peter 1), James is writing to the Jewish believers expelled from Jerusalem, who ended up in Phoenicia, Cyprus and Antioch of Syria as a result of persecution.

These facts determine a great deal about interpretation of the letter; AND it has direct application to today’s Christians who survive the atrocities of ISIS.

[Aside Prayer and Plea: God bless you and keep you, my brothers and sisters, and multiply His grace and peace to you through our Lord Jesus Christ! We shall know more about it further on, when we join Him at the Great Supper of the Lamb and His Bride. // Please support refugees of Syria through donating to Heart for Lebanon, a Christian humanitarian aid organization, lodging Syrian refugees and serving the impoverished of Lebanon in Jesus’ Name.]

The key to opening your understanding of the Book of James is realizing James addresses poor Jewish Christians and rich Jewish Christians—those who had lost everything due to persecution and those who knew the comforts of a settled life. The dispersed Jewish believers had just endured the turning over of their life circumstances. They fled. Some probably took very little, others probably took more; but none took all of their possessions. When they arrived to these places, they found life very hard indeed. They also found other gentile Christians (from the Day of Pentecost) in Antioch, who were undisturbed by the persecutions the Jerusalem Christians had faced. Bottom line: some Christians had more physical possessions and comforts than others. Some did not have so much as food or a jacket.

Trials, especially persecutions and their after effects, require Divine wisdom from above and trust in God as the Great Redeemer of all evil for good. There is no other way to endure trials with faith intact. Many of James’ original audience were tempted to think ill of God, if not one another. Strife broke out. These facts will also help the reader in interpretation of James. Put yourself in the setting. Imagine.

Also realize that God inspires James to scold Christians who claimed faith in God to provide for their fellow believers in need, yet would not provide for their brothers and sisters food or clothing when they had them to give. That kind of “faith in God” is dead. Essentially, James states if one trusts that God is mighty enough to provide for the needs of another, then he himself ought to put that faith into action by meeting the need. That is the sort of faith (trust) in God that is alive. It says, “Since I believe God provides coats, here is my extra… I will trust God to replace my abundance, unless my abundance was always meant for your need anyway.” [Note: we should not give in such a way to make ourselves suffer need (2 Corinthians 8:8-15).]

When reading the book, one can note the exchanges of address from “rich” to “poor” to “both” quite clearly. Then, after you have gained the setting and their bearing on the passages, apply the principles to your own life. In part 2, I will outline the book by paragraph, according to audience: Rich (R), Poor (P) or Both (B).

In closing this introduction to James, I give a tremendously encouraging truth. Trials do indeed require Divine wisdom. God gives us answers if we will ask for it, trusting in His goodness and not wavering. I imagine that God told many of the dispersed what He told Luke (writer of Acts)—Jesus had predicted dispersion (Acts 1:8); they were fulfilling the words and will of God as witnesses of Jesus, painful as it may be. [It is the same with our brothers and sisters in the Middle East. Prophecies which concern Jesus are unfolding.] Thankfully, the dispersed Jewish Christians at Antioch took James’ letter to heart. Acts 11 reads on to tell us (verse 26) that the believers were “first called Christians at Antioch.” Apparently, despite all they had suffered and despite all the strife described in James, the believers were so liberally blessed with Divine wisdom that the pagan souls around them knew Christ in them. They were… Christians.