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Who Do You Say That I Am?

 Are we not admonished to, “Prove all things; hold fast to that which is good?” [I Thess. 5:21]. Is not the burden of proof on us as individuals to either prove the Doctrine of the Trinity or to disprove it by examining the Scripture? Scholars have proven time and time again that this doctrine can not be supported by the Scripture, and even Trinitarians admit that this doctrine and even the word trinity cannot be found in the Scripture.

 As you read this information, please understand that this is not intended to be an exhaustive study but only a beginning point for the reader. It is my hope that those seeking the truth will find this information to be life changing and that it will free you to know the one true G-d and HisMashiach, Y’shua whom He sent, so that he (Y’shua) could reveal to us the Father; the Only true G-d.

     Rabbi Adam Yisroel Kerstetter
     Mikveh Yisrael Congregation

Beginning our Quest …

“Who Do Men Say that I am”? …. “Who do you say that I am”?

Y’shua (Jesus) asked one of the most important questions ever to Shimon (Peter). “Who do you say that I am”? The answer to this question holds the key to not only our understanding of our Heavenly Father but also of our Mashiach (Messiah) Y’shua. But by not answering, or answering this question, we will either continue to follow the church into its deepest deception ever, and bringing ourselves into deeper bondage to a lie, or we can free ourselves to understand the truth of who Y’shua really is, and know him as the True Mashiach of G-d.

Let’s first examine what the Jewish people have known and understood about G-d for centuries, and what Shimon would have meant by his statement, “You are the Mashiach the Son of the living G-d.”

Scholars have proven that the Tanach (Old Testament) is strictly monotheistic, and there is no hint of a Trinity found within its pages; contrary to what most people assume; in it G-d is always spoken of as a single indivisible being. In the Tanach there is not even an underlying “shadow” of Trinitarian thought, contrary to what some theologians have long held, and have therefore forced its meaning into the text which will not support or maintain such a doctrine.

The Jewish people with stanch opposition have resisted the thought of polytheism from their beginnings and have even gone to their death affirming their faith in the one true G-d.

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