Each Shabbat, all around the world, families and individuals alike welcome in Shabbat. In keeping with Yah’s commandments, we are to keep Shabbat by setting it apart from all the other days. The act of making it “set apart” (a.k.a.: holy) can be as simple as a prayer, declaration, or even text read in order to acknowledge a definition of when Shabbat begins and ends. Below is a way to download liturgy that can be read aloud to begin Shabbat on erev Shabbat/Friday evening at sunset. There are two versions that can be freely downloaded: A full-page, letter-sized reading; and a 2-up, half-page version of the same.
So often, in the hurried activities of getting back to work, the end of Shabbat is overlooked. It’s a shame because this can be such a peaceful time to reflect on the blessings of having a complete day of rest. Moreover, if we are to bookend the seventh day, to keep it separate/holy, then we should have an ending demarkation at sunset—thus, closing the Shabbat and proclaiming the beginning of the new work-week. Below is a way to download liturgy that can be read aloud to end Shabbat/Saturday evening at sunset. There are two versions that can be freely downloaded: A full-page, letter-sized reading; and a 2-up, half-page version of the same.
This Pesach Haggadah is intended for the Covenant Believer in Messiah, Yeshua. Those individuals who choose to participate in the observance of Passover should, at least, be circumcised of heart by the Ruach HaKodesh. This Pesach Seder is intended to be honored in a believer’s home with an emphasis on teaching the children of the respective household.
This Haggadah is adapted from the Torah passages that correlate from Shemot/Exodus through the life of Moshe and our Messiah, Yeshua. These events are coupled with the coordinating Psalms of Ascent that would have been read three times yearly as the children of Israel ascended up to Jerusalem from their dwelling places.