RIP Bruce McBurney (Murdered BECAUSE of His Knowledge ) He considered himself the wolds biggest skeptic , on CS and CG and Last year they killed him .
For those who would learn that the Old Testament IS FILLED with Great God Fearing Alchemits in fact Egypt was clled the land of Khem and the Stududy of Chem-istry derives from there
SO THEN for you who want this knowledge - here it is
How long do you think Colloidal Gold has been around ? Since Mount Sinai and Moses' and before , Colloidal Gold is born out BY The Bible Itself
( I allready make my own colloidal silver , now I will be making colloidal Gold , which is not that much harder than making colloidal silver , and making CS is as easy as mking a cup of tea )
Colloidal Silver and Gold with Bruce McBurney from Himac Research (ThatChannel.com)https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KyOHdsyoRK8
The below was NOT written by M. R. De Haan, M. D. but may have been written by William Schepp of Schepp Laboratories. It directly supports the five sermons by Dr. De Haan and is a worthwhile read. I have included it here as continued food for thought and a look at salvation as shown to us by God in Genesis 3:21 as the "Law or rule of First Mention."
THE FIRST SACRIFICE
The first recorded sacrifice in the Bible is in Genesis 3:21.
"Unto Adam also and to his wife did the LORD God make coats of skins, and clothed them."
This verse teaches us that after man had sinned, God supplied an animal and shed its blood, and used the skin as a covering for Adam and Eve’s nakedness. In this one brief record we have the plan of all subsequent Scriptural sacrifice. We have in the Bible a law which we call the “Law of First Mention”: When applied to this particular verse, it gives us the key to the meaning of sacrifice in the Word of God. This law of first mention might be stated as follows:
The First Use of a Word, a Phrase or Incident in the Bible Gives the Key to Its Exact Meaning Everywhere Else in the Word of God.
Apply this law to Genesis 3:21 and we find that it teaches three things:
Salvation Must Be of the Lord.
It Must Be by the Death of an Innocent Substitute.
It Must Be by Blood.
Every acceptable sacrifice must meet these three conditions. It must not be man’s work but God’s work, not man’s provision; not the fig leaves of man’s own righteousness but bloody skins of God’s providing. Every true sacrifice mentioned in Scripture has three essential features. We find that Abel’s sacrifice met the condition of Genesis 3:21 whereas Cain’s did not. Cain brought a sacrifice of his own. It was not the substitute of another. Abel, on the other hand, brought a lamb, an innocent substitute, in his place, and was justified before God in the shedding of its blood; namely, its death.
This same plan holds true in every sacrifice mentioned in the Old Testament. Noah took one of the clean animals which God had provided by commanding him to take seven instead of two, and thus it was a sacrifice of God’s provision. It was the death of an innocent substitute and acceptable by blood. As we read in Genesis 22, when Abraham was ready to slay his son, God showed him a ram caught by its horns in the thicket. Again, God provided a sacrifice, and the sacrifice was an innocent substitute and accomplished by the shedding of blood. All through Leviticus we have the same plan clearly evident in the Burnt Offering, the Peace Offering, the Sin Offering and the Trespass Offering. All through the Old Testament this scarlet line runs unbroken until it bursts at the Cross in the antitypical sacrifice of the Lamb of God. He fulfilled the three requirements of an acceptable sacrifice:
It must be God’s gift. "For God so loved the world, that he gave his only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have everlasting life." (John 3:16).
It must be by the death of an innocent sacrifice. "Who did no sin, neither was guile found in his mouth: Who, when he was reviled, reviled not again; when he suffered, he threatened not; but committed himself to him that judgeth righteously: Who his own self bare our sins in his own body on the tree, that we, being dead to sins, should live unto
righteousness: by whose stripes ye were healed." (1 Peter 2:22-24).
It must be by blood. "Forasmuch as ye know that ye were not redeemed with corruptible things, as silver and gold, from your vain conversation received by tradition from your fathers;But with the precious blood of Christ, as of a lamb without blemish and without spot:Who verily was foreordained before the foundation of the world, but was manifest in these last times for you." (1 Peter 1:18-20).
That stream is still flowing and will avail through all eternity.
"Dear dying Lamb, Thy precious blood
Shall never lose its power.
Till all the ransomed Church of God
Be saved, to sin no more."
THE NECESSITY OF THE BLOOD
The reason why the Lord must demand blood for the atonement of sin lies in the nature of God and in the nature of sin. Since God is perfectly and unimpeachably holy, sin can never be passed over without a satisfaction of the justice of God and since sin is rebellion against an infinite God, the Highest Being, only the greatest and highest price can be accepted as an atonement for sin. God gave unto Israel a holy, a perfect and a just law upon Mount Sinai.
Disobedience to this law demanded the greatest penalty in payment. It was for this reason that God gave in the Tabernacle Service the Ark of the Covenant in the Holy of Holies. You will remember that this Ark consisted of an oblong box made of acacia wood and covered with beaten gold. In this Ark reposed the law which had been broken by Israel when Moses was upon the Mount. The broken law demanded the eternal damnation of Israel, but God had made a provision and so planned the Mercy Seat of beaten gold to cover this broken law.
Once a year, on the day of Atonement, the high priest took the blood of the animal sacrifice, God’s provision, from the Altar of Burnt Offering and sprinkled it on the Mercy Seat. The broken law was then covered by the blood of a sacrifice. God was appeased; and atonement had been made. His justice was satisfied. His mercy could flow out unhindered to His erring people.
To look upon the broken law without blood is to face wrath. God said, When I see the blood, I will pass over you. To remove the blood from God’s righteous judgment is to invite certain destruction.
As an illustration of the above, we have the record in 1 Samuel 6 of the Ark of the Covenant being taken captive by the Philistines. During the time that the Ark was in the possession of the Philistines, God had sent them divers diseases and plagues. The hand of the Lord was against the city with a very great destruction, we read in 1 Samuel 5:9. They were plagued with a very painful and rare disease. As a result the lords of the Philistines called for the diviners and soothsayers and inquired into the cause of this dire calamity. These men rightly diagnosed the case and informed the lords that it was because of the Ark of the Covenant of Israel that was in their midst.
Accordingly, they devised a clever plan. They decided that a pair of young kine who had recently given birth to calves should be harnessed to a new wagon upon which the Ark was to be placed, together with some golden emerods and golden mice, and headed in the direction of the land of Israel. If the two cows went in a straight line away from their young, it would be an indication that the Ark was the cause of their distress. But if the cows would refuse to leave their calves and turn around, it would indicate that the Ark was not the cause of their plagues and sickness.
The result was that the cows, contrary to nature, went in a straight line to the land of Israel and came to the city of the Levites, Beth-shemesh. Upon the arrival of the Ark of the Covenant in Beth-shemesh, there was great rejoicing and in the course of their hilarious celebration the men of Beth-shemesh inadvertently lifted up the Mercy Seat to see whether the contents of the Ark had been disturbed by the Philistines. Moved by curiosity, they removed for a moment the bloody covering from the Ark of God. For a brief minute they looked upon the broken law of God without the blood, and we read the tragic result in 1 Samuel 6:19:
And he smote the men of Beth-shemesh, because they had looked into the ark of the Lord, even he smote of the people fifty thousand and threescore and ten men: and the people lamented, because the Lord had smitten many of the people with a great slaughter.
To look upon the broken law of God without blood meant certain death. The only sacrifice must be by blood.
Another striking illustration which will set forth this truth in a clear way is in the atonement which Moses offered after the people had broken God’s law by the making of the golden calf at Mount Sinai. Moses and Joshua had been on the mountain for forty days and forty nights. During their absence Israel had given them up as dead. They demanded that Aaron construct a god to lead them on the way. The result was the manufacture of the golden calf. When Moses descended from the Mount with the Tablets of the Testimony in his hand he found that Israel had already broken the first two of God’s commands and had already placed themselves under the curse of God. Moses knew that nothing but a blood atonement could avert disaster for the children of Israel, and so we find an account of a unique sacrifice for Israel’s sin. Moses said to them in essence:(i.e. paraphrasing) “You have sinned a great sin. You ought to die, yet I am going to bring an atonement unto God. I don’t know whether this thing will work. I am not sure this will avail, but I am going to try it in order that you may be saved and spared.” We have the whole story in the record in Exodus 32.
And he took the calf which they had made, and burnt it in the fire, and ground it to powder, and strewed it upon the water, and made the children of Israel drink of it (Exodus 32:20).
In Deuteronomy 9 we have the same record a bit more elaborately.
"And I took your sin, the calf which ye had made, and burnt it with fire, and stamped it, and ground it very small, even until it was as small as dust: and I cast the dust thereof into the brook that descended out of the mount." (Deuteronomy 9:21).
Notice that six things are mentioned concerning the golden calf:
He melted it.
He stamped it.
He ground it.
He ground it again.
He put it into the brook.
He made the children of Israel drink it.
Then, as we shall see later, he took some of the water out of the brook and presented it to God for the blood atonement of the sins of Israel.http://www.lovejesus.org/books/cob/ltr2de-haan.htm