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Of course, there are groups within Christianity that vary with the follow set of beliefs or doctrines, but these represent most of professing Christianity:

  • Christians are monotheistic, believing there’s only one God, and he created the heavens and the earth. This divine Godhead consists of three parts: the father, God himself, the son, Jesus Christ, and the Holy Spirit.

  • The essence of Christianity revolves around the life, death, and resurrection of Jesus. Christians believe God sent his son Jesus, the Messiah/ Christ, to save the world. They believe Jesus was crucified on a cross to offer the forgiveness of sins and was resurrected three days after his death before ascending to heaven.

  • Christians contend that Jesus will return to earth again in what’s known as the Second Coming.

  • The Holy Bible includes important scriptures that outline Jesus’s teachings, the lives and teachings of major prophets and disciples, and offer instructions for how Christians should live.

  • Both Christians and Jews follow the Old Testament of the Bible, but Christians also embrace the New Testament.

  • The cross is a symbol of Christianity.

  • The most important Christian holidays are Christmas, which celebrates the birth of Jesus, and Easter, which commemorates the resurrection of Jesus.


Concerning the SOCIETY OF JOHN - THE BAPTIZER, the NĀṢRĀYIM PROPHET: NOT ONE of the above beliefs/ doctrines were endorsed by John. Concerning the first, the word God is rarely even used. There was not a God who created the heavens and the earth. While the term father or Father is rarely used for aspects of deity, there is certainly no Trinitarian Godhead in the Johannine prophecies or teachings. John did not recognize Jesus as a Messiah, but rather as a deceiver. John did recognize the holy spirit, but not in the same way as Christianity. He saw the holy spirit, the Ru ha in Aramaic, as the wife of the Ptahil, both master deceivers and originators of evil and deception. The Nāṣrāyim are not the Christians, not the disciples or apostles of Jesus. John was the ultimate Prophet and, in some eyes, the authentic messiah. Most Nāṣrāyim reject the term, messiah, as a false designation handed down through the non-Nāṣrāyim lineages of Abraham, Moses, David, and the Jewish prophets – the lies of priesthood, the temple sacrificial system, and circumcision.


The Nāṣrāyim believe in two universes: The first is an intangible universe that we know little about. It consists of two worlds. These are the World of Light and the World of Darkness. The Mana Rba we call the Great Mana; Mana = Intelligence. Mana dominates the World of Light. Mana issued the First Life from the great Jordan of Life. In turn, the First Life created a son of his own whom he called the Second Life. The Second Life decided to create a world of his own. To make this happen, he transferred his tendency to create other possibilities to his son Abatur, the Third Life. Abatur opened the gate to the World of Light. When he gazed into the darkness, Ptahil, the Fourth Life, came into being. Ptahil received a mandate from Abatur, the Third Life, his father, and descended into the black waters, consolidated the earth, and created the material world. Ptahil, also called Ur the Leviathan, the Lord of Darkness, alongside his wife, Ruha – the holy spirit, created a kingdom for themselves with evil spirits. The holy spirit – the goddess of Darkness, with the Seven planets, and the Twelve signs of the Zodiac rule from their kingdom below the surface of the earth. To counter the Lord of Darkness, the World of Light created the Knowledge or Gnosis of Life, to put an end to the defection of the angels, beings of the World of Light, war against and will conquer the evil forces of the World of Darkness.


Ptahil, with the assistance of Ruha, the holy spirit, the so-called holy spirit of later Christianity, and her minions, unsuccessfully attempted to create Adam. It failed because their Adam could not stand on his feet. Therefore, Ptahil went back to the World of Light and brought from his father, Abatur, the Third Life, the soul and imputed it into Adam's body. Then Adam could stand on his feet and become aware of his existence. The core of the Nāṣrāyim doctrine of salvation is tied to the deliverance of the soul from the perishable, mortal body. When death occurs, the soul leaves the body and begins a long journey through the watch-houses or purgatories before reaching its destination: the World of Light.


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