protection from the paranormal

All you need is Holy Spirit

1. If you choose feel free to contact us so we can help you with the following steps

2. You have to change your lifestyle Begin by ceasing all obsession over the paranormal or ghost hunting {ghost hunting is a form of necromancy}, reading tarot cards, using pendulums, associating with people who have spiritual attachments such as witches {black or white witch, doesn't matter} or vodou practitioners, mediums, psychics etc. Stop all drug abuse, which opens you up spiritually to abuse by the preternatural.

3. You must remove all haunted items [do not give them away the spiritual attachment will harm others]

4. You must remove all items used in magick or necromancy [do not give them away the spiritual attachment will harm others]

5. You must have broken all satanic covenants.

6. You need to say prayers for protection

7. And begun your relationship with GOD by studying God's word [HERE & HERE IS A GREAT PLACE TO START]

 

 

1 John 4:4 Ye are of God, little children, ...... because greater is he that is in you, than he that is in the world.

 

Historical info on the name of God

by Roman, the Theologian/Demonologist/Spiritual Warfare Expert of S.I.S.

(pronounced/spelled: Yud-Heh-Vav-Heh) is known in Jewish tradition as “Ha’shem” (The Name) and in ancient Greek as the Tetragrammaton (The four letters). Saying ‘The Name’ as it is spelled is comprehensively forbidden for faithful Jews and when read aloud is usually pronounced as “Ha’shem” or “Adonay” {WITH VOWEL POINTS}

Adonay with vowel points

which means “My Lord” (some don’t even pronounce “Adonay”, and instead say ‘Adoshem’).

The name {WITH VOWEL POINTS}

the Name with vowel point

(Yehovah) is derived from the Hebrew noun 

Yehovah is derived from the hebrew noun which means being or to be or cause to become.

which means ‘Being’ or ‘To Be’ or ‘cause to become’. 'The Name' teaches of the essence of The Lord: everlasting, constant, unchanging and eternal. It has also been understood to mean "I Am" or "I shall be that I shall be".

It is written in the Bible that The Lord first presented himself using 'The Name' to Moses at the Mount of Sinai (Exodus 3:13-15). The Name was later embedded on the crown of the High Priest at the Lord’s temple in Jerusalem and was pronounced by the High Priest on Yom Kippur (Day of Atonement) in the Holy of Hollies, the sacred room in the temple allowed only to the High Priest himself.

The Tetragrammaton (from the Greek τετραγράμματον meaning "[a word] having four letters"[1]) is the Hebrew term יהוה the name of the God of Israel in the Hebrew Bible.

The Tetragrammaton occurs 6,828 times in the Hebrew text of both the Biblia Hebraica and Biblia Hebraica Stuttgartensia.[2] It does not appear in the Song of SongsEcclesiastes, or Esther

These four letters are usually transliterated from Hebrew as IHVH in Latin, JHWH in GermanFrench and Dutch, and JHVH/YHWH in English. This has been variously rendered as "Yahweh" or even occasionally as "Jehovah", based on the Latin form of the term.[4], while the Hebrew text does not clearly indicate the omitted vowels. In English translations, it is often rendered in capital and small capital letters as "the LORD", following Jewish tradition which reads the word as "Adonai" ("Lord") out of respect for the name of God and the interpretation of the commandment not to take the name of God in vain. The word "haŠem" 'the Name' is also used in Jewish contexts; in Samaritan, "Šemå" is the normal substitution.

Exod. 3:15 is used to support the use of the Name YHWH: “This is my Name forever, and this is my memorial to all generations.” The word “forever” is “olahm” which means “time out of mind, to eternity.”

Many Scriptures do favor the use of the Name. The biblical law does not prohibit the use of the Name, but it warns against “misuse”, “blaspheming” or in ordinary terms, “taking lightly” the Name of YHWH. The Biblical texts suggest the people of the Bible—including the patriarchs—used the Name of YHWH. A wealth of scriptures support this notion.[6]

Hebrew Scholars generally favor "Yahweh" as the most likely pronunciation. They point out that the abbreviated form of the name is Yah (Jah in the Latinized form), as at Psalm 89:8 and in the expression Hallelu-Yah (meaning "Praise Yah, you people!").[Ps. 104:35] [150:1,6] The forms Yeho', Yo, Yah, and Ya'hu, found in the Hebrew spelling of the names of Yehoshaphat, Yoshaphat, Shefatyah, Elijah, and others, could be derived from Yahweh, and could also be derived from Yehovah.

According to the Brown-Driver-Briggs Lexicon, יְהֹוָה (Qr אֲדֹנָי) occurs 6,518 times, and יֱהֹוִה (Qr אֱלֹהִים) occurs 305 times in the Masoretic Text. Since the scribes admit[citation needed]removing it in at least 134 places and inserting Adonai, one may conclude that the four letter Name יהוה appeared about 7,000 times.

It appears 6,823 times in the Jewish Bible, according to the Jewish Encyclopedia, and 6,828 times each in the Biblia Hebraica and Biblia Hebraica Stuttgartensia texts of the Hebrew Scriptures.

 

The Tetragrammaton (Yehovah, Yahweh in Hebrew)

Authors have put forward numerous explanations to explain the origin of the name Jesus,[cf. Matt. 1:21] and have offered a still larger number of explanations for the meaning of the name. The name is related to the Hebrew יְהוֹשֻׁעַ Joshua, which is a theophoric name first mentioned within the Biblical tradition[Ex. 17:9] as one of Moses' companions (and, according to tradition, later successor). Breaking the name down, there are two parts: יהו Yeho, a theophoric reference to YHWH, the distinctive personal name of the God of Israel, plus the three letter root שוע, relating to the noun shua. Due to disputes over how to render שוע lexically,[2][3][4][5][6] there are a number of generally accepted phrases this combination can translate to:

Yeho-shua
  • "Yhwh" saves
  • 'Yhwh" (is) salvation
  • "Yhwh" (is) a saving-cry
  • "Yhwh" (is) a cry-for-saving
  • "Yhwh" (is) a cry-for-help
  • "Yhwh" (is) my help

Biblical Hebrew יְהוֹשֻׁעַ [Yehoshua`] underwent an orthographical change into the Biblical Aramaic (some[who?] say late Biblical Hebrew) form יֵשׁוּעַ [Yeshua`][e.g., Ezra 2:2[7] because of a phonological shift where guttural phonemes weakened, including [h].[8] Usually, the traditional theophoric element [Yahu] יהו was shortened at the beginning of a name to יו [Yo-], and at the end to יה [-yah]. In [Yoshua`], it palatized to [Yeshua`]. This shortened name was common—the Bible mentions ten individuals called it—and was also adopted by Aramaic and Greek-speaking Jews.

By the time the New Testament was written, the Septuagint had already transliterated ישוע [Yeshua`] into Koine Greek as closely as possible in the 3rd-century BCE, the result being  Ἰησοῦς[Iēsous]. Where Greek has no equivalent of the semitic letter ש shin [sh], it was replaced with a σ sigma [s], and a masculine singular ending [-s] was added. Many scholars[who?]believe some dialects dropped the final letter ע `ayin [`]. The Greek writings of Philo of Alexandria[9] and Josephus frequently mention this name.

From Greek,  Ἰησοῦς [Iēsous] moved into Latin at least by the time of the Vetus Latina. The morphological jump this time was not as large as previous changes between language families.Ἰ Ἰησοῦς[Iēsous] was transliterated to Latin IESVS, where it stood for many centuries. The Latin name has an irregular declension, with a genitive, dative, ablative, and vocative of Jesu, accusative of Jesum, and nominative of Jesus. Minuscule (lower case) letters were developed around 800 and some time later the U was invented to distinguish the vowel sound from the consonantal sound and the J to distinguish the consonant from I. Similarly, Greek minuscules were invented about the same time, prior to that the name was written in Capital letters

:ΙΗCΟΥC or abbreviated as: ΙΗC with a line over the top, see also Christogram.

Modern English "Jesus" derives from Early Middle English Iesu, attested from the 12th century. The name participated in the Great Vowel Shift in late Middle English (15th century). The letter J was first distinguished from "I" by the Frenchman Pierre Ramus in the 16th, but did not become common in Modern English until the 17th century, so that early 17th century works such as the first edition of the King James Version of the Bible (1611) continued to print the name with an "I."[10]


Yeshua (Shortened form of Yehoshua or Jesus in Hebrew)

shortened form of Yehoshua or Jesus in hebrew

As we can see, the Tetragrammaton is in Jesus name. To go further, we can show how the various modern cults which use the Name are incorrect in their teachings regarding who it applies to.


John 1:1 says plainly - In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God.

But for some, that is not enough. So to go further we look to John 1:18 - No one has ever seen God, but God the One and Only, who is at the Father's side, has made him known.

And to continue we look to The Lord's words at John 6:46-47 - No one has seen the Father except the one who is from God; only he has seen the Father.

And one final statement which makes it very clear at John 5:37 - And the Father who sent me has himself testified concerning me. You have never heard his voice nor seen his form,


Let's look at some Old Testament appearances of Jesus.

Isaiah 45:5 I am the LORD, and there is no other; apart from me there is no God. I will strengthen you, though you have not acknowledged me,

*So there is no other God but the LORD. There is ONLY one God. Refer back to John 1:1. Matt. 28:19 Therefore go and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit,

What is the Name of the Father, the Son, and the Holy Spirit? Yehovah(I Am). The Only true God.                    Exodus 3:14,15 God said to Moses, "I AM WHO I AM(Yehovah). This is what you are to say to the Israelites: 'I AM has sent me to you.'"This is my Name forever, and this is my memorial to all generations.”

Exodus 23:21  "See, I am sending my Angel ahead of you to guard you along the way and to bring you to the place I have prepared. Pay attention to him and listen to what he says. Do not rebel against him; he will not forgive your rebellion, since my Name is in him.

*The Name (Yehovah) of God is in him. John 8:58 "I tell you the truth," Jesus answered, "before Abraham was born, I Am!"

Exodus 3:2,4-6 The Angel of the LORD appeared to him in a blazing fire from the midst of a bush; and he looked, and behold, the bush was burning with fire, yet the bush was not consumed. When the LORD saw that he had gone over to look, God called to him from within the bush, "Moses! Moses!" And Moses said, "Here I am.""Do not come any closer," God said. "Take off your sandals, for the place where you are standing is holy ground."Then he said, "I am the God of your father, the God of Abraham, the God of Isaac and the God of Jacob." At this, Moses hid his face, because he was afraid to look at God.

The Angel of the LORD was God. As mentioned in the earlier scriptures, no man has ever seen of heard the Father. This then was the Word also known as the Son of God, the 2nd person of the Trinity.

1 Samuel 3:7,10, 21 Now Samuel did not yet know the LORD: The word of the LORD had not yet been revealed to him.The LORD came and stood there, calling as at the other times, "Samuel! Samuel!" Then Samuel said, "Speak, for your servant is listening." The LORD continued to appear at Shiloh, and there he revealed himself to Samuel through his word.

Here we see the word of the LORD came to Samuel. He appeared visibly, and as the LORD stood in Samuel's room. This is another instance of the 2nd person of the Trinity making himself known.

In conclusion, we can clearly learn from scripture that no man has ever seen or heard the Father. The truth is that all of the appearances and communications of God in the old testament were non other than Jesus, known as The Angel of The Lord(The visible member of the Trinity), The Word of the Lord, and the Son of God. Jesus is Yehovah, the Tetragrammaton.