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by Pamela Hester-Jones on 10/27/11


by Pamela Greek on Wednesday, January 12, 2011 at 1:10am

Life (cf. biota) is a characteristic that distinguishes objects that have signaling and self-sustaining processes (biology) from those that do not, either because such functions have ceased (death), or else because they lack such functions and are classified as inanimate.

In biology, the science of living organisms, life is the condition which distinguishes active organisms from inorganic matter. Living organisms undergo metabolism, maintain homeostasis, possess a capacity to grow, respond to stimuli, reproduce and, through natural selection, adapt to their environment in successive generations. More complex living organisms can communicate through various means. A diverse array of living organisms (life forms) can be found in the biosphere on Earth, and the properties common to these organisms—plants, animals, fungi, protists, archaea, and bacteria—are a carbon- and water-based cellular form with complex organization and heritable genetic information.

In philosophy and religion, the conception of life and its nature varies. Both offer interpretations as to how life relates to existence and consciousness, and both touch on many related issues, including life stance, purpose, conception of a god , a soul or an afterlife

Mount Moriah


by Pamela Hester-Jones on 10/27/11


by Pamela Greek on Wednesday, January 12, 2011 at 1:17am

In most religions, Heaven is a transcendental realm in which people who have died continue to exist in an afterlife. The term "heaven" may refer to the physical heavens, the sky or the seemingly endless expanse of the universe beyond, the traditional literal meaning of the term in English.

The term in English has also typically been used to refer to the plane of existence of an afterlife (often held to exist in another realm) in various religions and spiritual philosophies, often described as the holiest possible place, accessible by people according to various standards of divinity, goodness, piety, faith or other virtues.

Summer Youth Program

by Pamela Hester-Jones on 10/27/11

Summer Youth Program

by Pamela Greek on Tuesday, May 17, 2011 at 3:58pm

Summer Youth Program" Emotions Through Artwork" A summer program built to STOP OUR Children from

VIOLENCE and show them how to deal with their

emotions through artwork.

This summer, if you have an interest for your child to learn “EMOTIONS THROUGH ARTWORK” Parents will need to fill out a Mentor Information Form. The age group will be 10 years old to 17 years of age. This is a FREE Project for all youth this summer. On Mon, Tues ,Wednesdays from 1:00pm to 4:00pm the program will start after 6/16/2011 throughout the summer. All youth will receive a t-shirt. Lets keep OUR youth SAFE this summer BLESSINGS

Lazarus Jones Save Our Children Campaign 7204 N. Claremont Ave. Chicago IL 60645 773-386-0750 Founder Pamela Hester-Jones

This unit for children in primary grades focuses on feelings depicted or expressed in works of art. Children make personal connections with works of art that express themes of caring and study how artists use art principles such as space, line, shape, and color to express mood and meaning. Each lesson encourages children to express thoughts and feelings about caring with art activities in drawing, painting, and three-dimensional construction.

Young children are sensitive to interpersonal relationships within their family and peer group. These lessons help them address universal relationships and concerns of society as they create and share artworks that provide tangible, visible extensions of themselves. Personal connections allow them to better communicate meaning and feeling when viewing works of art, and to extend their visual and creative frames of reference..


by Pamela Hester-Jones on 10/27/11


by Pamela Greek on Wednesday, January 12, 2011 at 12:57am

Love is the emotion of strong affection and personal attachment. love is a virtue representing all of human kindness, compassion, and affection love is not just a virtue, but the basis for all being "God" is love





The word love can refer to a variety of different feelings, states, and attitudes, ranging from generic pleasure ("I loved that meal") to intense interpersonal attraction ("I love my partner"). "Love" can also refer specifically to the passionate desire and intimacy of romantic love, to the sexual love of eros (cf. Greek words for love), to the emotional closeness of familial love, or to the platonic love that defines friendship, to the profound oneness or devotion of religious love. [4] This diversity of uses and meanings, combined with the complexity of the feelings involved, makes love unusually difficult to consistently define, even compared to other emotional states.





Love in its various forms acts as a major facilitator of interpersonal relationships and, owing to its central psychological importance, is one of the most common themes in the creative arts.





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    by Pamela Greek on Monday, July 11, 2011 at 2:47pm

    by Pamela Hester-Jones on 10/27/11

    Praying on the city streets covering the " THE BLOOD OF JESUS" for peace for our CHILRDEN!!

    What the Scriptures Teach About the Blood

    "Not Without Blood"-Heb. ix. 7 and 18.

    GOD has spoken to us in the Scriptures in divers portions and in divers

    manners; but the VOICE is ever the same, it is always the WORD of the same


    Hence the importance of treating the Bible as a whole, and receiving the

    witness it gives in its various portions, concerning certain definite truths. It

    is thus we learn to recognise the place these truths actually occupy in

    Revelation, or rather in the HEART OF GOD. Thus, too, we begin to discover what

    the foundation truths of the Bible are, which above others demand attention.

    Standing as they do, so prominently, in each new departure in God's revelation;

    remaining unchanged when the Dispensation changes, they carry a divine

    intimation of their importance.

    It is my object, in the chapters which follow this introductory one, to show

    what the Scriptures teach us concerning THE GLORIOUS POWER OF THE BLOOD OF

    JESUS, and the wonderful blessings procured for us by it; and I cannot lay a

    better foundation for my exposition, nor give a better proof of the superlative

    glory of THAT BLOOD AS THE POWER OF REDEMPTION, than by asking my, readers to

    follow me through the Bible, and thus see the unique place which is given to THE

    BLOOD from the beginning to the end of God's revelation of Himself to man, as

    recorded in the Bible.

    It will become clear that there is no single scriptural idea, from Genesis to

    Revelation, more constantly and more prominently kept in view, than that

    expressed by the words-"THE BLOOD."

    Our inquiry then is what the Scriptures teach us about THE BLOOD.






    begins at the gates of Eden.

    Into the unrevealed mysteries of Eden I do not enter.

    But in connection with the sacrifice of Abel all is plain. He brought of "the

    firstlings of his lock" to the Lord as a sacrifice, and there, in connection

    with the first act of worship recorded in the Bible, blood was shed. We learn

    from Hebrews (xi. 4) that it was "by faith" Abel offered an acceptable

    sacrifice, and his name stands first in the record of those whom the Bible calls

    "believers." He had this witness borne to him "that he pleased God." His faith,

    and God's good pleasure in him, are closely connected with the sacrificial


    In the light of later revelation, this testimony, given at the very beginning

    of human history, is of deep significance. It shows that there can be no

    approach to God; no fellowship with Him by faith; no enjoyment of His favour,

    apart from THE BLOOD.

    Scripture gives but short notice of the following sixteen centuries. Then

    came THE FLOOD, which was God's judgement on sin, by the destruction of the

    world of mankind.

    But God brought forth a new earth from that awful baptism of water. Notice,

    however, that the new earth must be baptised used also with blood, and the first

    recorded act of Noah, after he had left the ark, was the offering of a burnt

    sacrifice to God. As with Abel, so with Noah a t a new beginning, it was "NOT


    Sin once again prevailed, and God laid an entirely new foundation for the

    establishment of His Kingdom on earth.

    By the divine call of Abram, and the miraculous birth of Isaac, God undertook

    the formation of a people to serve Him. But this purpose was not o accomplished

    apart from the shedding of THE BLOOD. This is apparent in the most solemn hour

    of Abraham's life.

    God had already entered into covenant relationship with Abraham, and his

    faith had already been severely tried, and had stool the test. It was reckoned,

    or counted to him, for righteousness. Yet he must learn that Isaac, the son of

    promise, who belonged wholly to God, can be truly surrendered to God only by


    Isaac must die. For Abraham, as well as for Isaac, only by death could

    freedom from the self-life be obtained.

    Abraham must offer Isaac on the altar.

    That was not an arbitrary command of God. It was the revelation of a divine

    truth, that it is only through heath, that a life truly consecrated to God is

    possible. But it was impossible for Isaac to die and rise again from the dead;

    for on account of sin, death would hold him fast. But see, his life was spared,

    and a ram was offered in his place. Through the blood that then flowed on Mount

    Moorish his life was spared. He and the people which sprang from him, live

    before God "NOT WITHOUT BLOOD." By that blood, however, he was in a figure

    raised again from the ahead. The great lesson of substitution is here clearly


    Four hundred years pass, and Isaac has become, in Egypt, the people of

    Israel. Through her deliverance from Egyptian bondage Israel was to be

    recognised as God's first-born among the nations. Here, also, it is "NOT WITHOUT

    BLOOD." Neither the electing grace of God, nor His covenant with Abraham, nor

    the exercise of His omnipotence, which could so easily have destroyed their

    oppressors, could dispense with the necessity of THE BLOOD.

    What THE BLOOD accomplished on Mount Moorish for one person, who was the

    Father of the nation, must now be experienced by that nation. By the sprinkling

    of the door frames of the Israelites with the BLOOD of the Paschal lamb; by the

    institution of the Passover as an enduring ordinance with the words-" When I see

    the BLOOD I will pass over you," the people were taught that life can be

    obtained only by the death of a substitute. Life was possible for them only

    through THE BLOOD of a life given in their place, and appropriated by " the

    sprinkling of that blood."

    Fifty days later this lesson was enforced in a striking manner. Israel had

    reached Sinai. God had given His Law as the foundation of His covenant. That

    covenant must now be established, but as it is expressly stated in Hebrews ix.

    7, "NOT WITHOUT BLOOD." The Sacrificial BLOOD must be sprinkled, first on the

    altar, and then on the book of the Covenant, representing God's side of that

    Covenant; then on the people, with the declaration, "This is THE BLOOD OF THE

    COVENANT" (Exodus xxiv).

    It was in that BLOOD the Covenant had its foundation and power. It is by THE

    BLOOD alone, that God and man can be brought into covenant fellowship. That

    which bad been foreshadowed at the Gate of Eden, on Mount Ararat, on Moriah, and

    in Egypt was now confirmed at the foot of Sinai, in a most solemn manner.

    Without BLOOD there could be no access by sinful man to a Holy God.

    There is, however, a marked difference between the manner of applying the

    blood in the former cases as compared with the latter. On Moriah the life was

    redeemed by the shedding of the blood. In Egypt it was sprinkled on the door

    posts of the houses ; but at Sinai, it was sprinkled on the persons themselves.

    The contact was closer, the application more powerful.

    Immediately after the establishment of the covenant the command was givers,

    "Let them make me a. sanctuary that I may dwell among them " (Exod. xxv. 8).

    They were to enjoy the full blessedness of having they God of the Covenant

    abiding among them. Through His grace they may find Him, and serve Him in His


    He Himself gave, with the minutest care, directions for the arrangement and

    service of that house. But notice that THE BLOOD is the centre and reason of all

    this. Draw near to the vestibule of the earthly temple of the Heavenly King, and

    the first thing visible is the ALTAR OF BURNT OFFERING, where the sprinkling of

    blood continues, without ceasing, from morning till evening. Enter the Holy

    Place, and the most conspicuous thing is the golden altar of incense, which

    also, together with the veil, is constantly sprinkled with the BLOOD. Ask what

    lies beyond the Holy Place, and you will be told that it is the MOST HOLY PLACE

    where God dwells. If you ask how He dwells there, and how He is approached, you

    will be told "NOT WITHOUT BLOOD." The golden throne where His glory shines, is

    itself sprinkled with THE BLOOD, once every year, when the High Priest alone

    enters to bring in THE BLOOD, and to worship God. The highest act in that

    worship is the sprinkling of THE BLOOD.

    If you inquire further, you will be told that always, and for everything, THE

    BLOOD is the one thing needful. At the consecration of the House, or of the

    Priests; at the birth of a child; in the deepest penitence on account of sin; in

    the highest festival; always, and in everything, the way to fellowship with God

    is through THE BLOOD alone.

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