Moti writes, "One of the most effective ways to spread the Gospel is hosting events at the congregation where friends and family members of believers are invited to witness special occasions."
Moti writes, "You can clearly see the hand of God concerning Israel’s progression as a country, all while focusing on building a national home for the Jewish people after 2,000 years of exile."
Moti writes, "Both the Messianic community and our parents have an important role in designing the world’s perception of the child. There’s a culture war taking place. Messianic Israelis often feel trapped between the religious and secular systems."
Moti writes, "This year, I decided to make my own original Purim costume—something that’s easy to make, but that carries a powerful message with it. I wanted something that would spike the interest of those that were around me."
Moti writes, "A few days ago, a friend of mine from the congregation called me up and said that he had spoken to an ultra-Orthodox Jew named Moses about Yeshua, and that he agreed to read from the New Testament. It sounded weird to me..."
Moti writes, "We understand, as a congregation, that as part of the Israeli society, our strength is also measured by how we treat the weak and the poor; those who have nothing, but desperately need the love of God."
Moti writes, "If America's President Elect, Donald Trump, follows up on his promises towards Israel by allowing the construction of houses in Judea, Samaria and East Jerusalem, we might see dramatic changes in a variety of Israel's internal affairs."
Moti writes, "In the last few years, Tel Aviv has become more and more liberal in its way of thinking, where its main value is the egalitarianism of genders... I'd like to present to you something that happened a few months ago to a Messianic family who lives in Tel Aviv."