This Week at

Pretty kikar (roundabout) in Eilat.

Even though we are “grounded” here in Israel, much work is being done. Perhaps many of you do not realize that the primary ministry of LoveIsrael is to the Hebrew speakers in Israel. We have a Hebrew website, which is Check it out and maybe listen for fun to a message in Hebrew!

The Bible study at our study center continues as normal. Everyone is enjoying the study of Romans. We have also been able to meet with some leaders from other ministries and give them copies of our new book on “Our Blessed Hope” in Hebrew. With this block of time in Israel, we are planning some stops around the country for distributing more copies.

The sign on the left says, “Thank you, L-rd.” The sign on the right says, “And you shall love your neighbor as yourself.” How wonderful it is, and I don’t take it for granted, to live in a city where these signs are hung!

During our “Midnight from Jerusalem” Livestream this past Sunday, we had some very nice conversation about the topic of the study, which was Exodus 31 Part 2. I will link the video of the teaching when it is available on YouTube. This teaching dealt with the Shabbat and it really was a great teaching. One of the comments is that we should pray for the church (the body of believers) that they would be drawn to the Shabbat in greater numbers. The Shabbat is a blessing.

Eilat, Israel, with Jordanian mountains in the background.

3 thoughts on “This Week at”

  1. I agree that Baruch’s teaching on Shabbat was great. It was encouraging, to be more disciplined in how we observe our day of rest, even to the words that we speak. We mess up and are reminded to not do everyday things. This is fairly new to us and we have not lived with this concept of Shabbat in honoring G-d. Not being Jewish, and not having a godly upbringing makes it feel very foreign to us. Thank you for explaining why G-d rested on the seventh day.

  2. As a Gentile – should I try and readjust my work programme so as to try and not have to work on a Saturday and treat it as God’s day of rest instead of a Sunday? And what about the other Sabbaths? Should we as Gentiles try and observe them as best we can?

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