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S i t e  S e a r c h

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B e l i e f  N o t e s
p a g e  5

We ask the Creator to heal us, but often do nothing to alter much from our side, showing that perhaps we're not that serious about being healed. 

We leave our diet as mostly how it's always been and the same for our lifestyle. We ask the Creator for prosperity, yet may not do anything to improve ourselves in our area of interest. We ask God for wisdom, yet restrict its expression by limiting our involvement in new and interesting situations, perhaps because we perceive them to be threatening to us. We need to welcome the unknown and things of uncertainty, because we know only good comes: Psalms 71:6; 23:6; Romans 8:28; 14:4 "...he shall be holden up, for God is able to make him stand."

If there is lack of courage to change, we need question ourselves regarding how to deepen our belief in God's power to bring freedom.

Dr. McAll asks us:."What pushes God out of a person's life? It could be drug abuse, obsession with money or sex, or occult.(occult means hidden, often used today to denote dealings in demoniacal things of the dark side).practices.(and more). ...We must ask ourselves whether some part of us has not wanted a dead child of ours or has rejected anyone in our family tree; or whether we really forgave a dead relative for something he has done to us or to a loved one. It is meaningless to say 'I could forgive him anything but that', or 'If only he had not done that, I would forgive him'."

Here in your little ceremony, Dr. McAll suggests that the people involved place on a table in front of them, any Family Tree they have drawn on up in preparation for this communion ceremony. 

They place the gifts of bread and wine, which are offered to God and consecrated.(set apart as sacred to the Creator, belonging now to Him and now realizing that these solemnly represent to the Creator, the body and blood of Emmanuel the Christ:.1Corinthians 11:26). Or you can go to a church and ask them when they hold communion or, if they would hold a private one for a few of you.

After the prayer and forgiveness parts, as heretofore mentioned, all present can eat a small piece of bread and have some of the wine, both of which present for agreement what has been led in prayer about their symbolic importance.

Finally the service can end with a prayer for the needs and blessings of the living, both those here and those who may live elsewhere and for those we call 'dead', asking Christ to heal examples: 'We pray to you Father, asking that you apply the sacrifice of Emmanuel the Christ to.('name').here who has a nervous disorder.(or whatever).and is in need of the Creator's healing presence throughout his body. We ask that Christ's indwelling presence renew, restore and energize every cell and every molecule of his body to the image of His perfect continuous presence. We pray for.('next person').that the fears she has be replaced with the strength and courage of the Lord Emmanuel the Christ. We pray for.('next person').and ask that whatever has caused the angry outbursts be removed by the power of Christ and that His.(Emmanuel).joy provide him now with a balanced emotional state and a new refreshing direction. We pray for.('next person').asking that your love be increased in her, so that her reactions to life's vicissitudes be that of courage and confidence in your unseen guidance.'

There is great healing power for the living when a communion ceremony is held for the dead and those of us still living.

A nineteen year old epileptic girl whose right side was paralyzed experienced her own healing at the last stage of the communion ceremony, held for her dead grandfather. Dr. McAll explains:."To her the healing came as a release which started from her shoulders and spread slowly throughout her entire body. After the final prayer, she could move normally. She has never had another epileptic fit.

"By extending our hands over the sick person, we become channels through which Emmanuel the Christ and perhaps, the dead can express their love."

Dr. McAll states:."We pray that even as Christ blesses the bread and the wine and His life comes into them, so it will come also into the families offering their love.(that is, both the living and the dead, for whom we are praying - our offering of love for them).

"Frequently when I receive communion, I say the name of the dead person to indicate that I am receiving on his or her behalf and am asking the Lord to come to the person I am naming.

"What matters most during these ceremony times is not worrying about what our own experiences will be feelings, voices or visions but rather that we concentrate on showing the Lord to the dead person and letting Him.(Emmanuel).bring healing to the living."

The ceremony of communion uses scripture, prayer in Emmanuel the Christ's name: example - 'We gather here at this time in the name of Christ. We are His people. We have given our lives to Him'. It also uses confession of sin: 'We here are willing to have Emmanuel the Christ cleanse us from all darkness, both known and unknown that is affecting our lives and the lives of others both dead and alive for which purpose we are here gathered'. And the ceremony also uses absolution, which is the formal remission of sin.(that is, we forgive the person for what has caused his or her dilemma). The act of forgiving:.'We thank you Father for making all these things possible through your truth about Christ. We thank you that in Him, we are clean, we are pure, we are sanctified and holy, as holy as He Himself is. His sacrifice was just that good.' Then there is the  profession of faith:.'We are gathered here at this time to affirm our belief in the saving power made possible by the death and resurrection of Emmanuel the Christ. The Lord's prayer is then read out loud by someone:.Matthew 6:9-13. Then there is fellowship in worshipping:.'Being with each other here as we focus our attention upon our Creator, knowing that the presence of Christ is also here with us all'. Then some praise to the Creator for making all this possible because of what He wanted Christ to do here on Earth the sacrifice of His life in the physical person of one called Emmanuel, for man's redemption. Then the communion is completed, which is the taking of the symbolic bread and wine, laying on of hands and blessing.('We ask you father to bless these people {name the ones both dead and alive and those present that you may be leading the group in prayer about}).
 


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