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The No-Priesthood Pesach: The First Passover in Exodus 12!

The No-Priesthood Pesach of Exodus 12

The “No-Priesthood Pesach” looks at the first Passover in Exodus 12, to see which elements apply to Yeshua’s faithful now, in the Dispersion, under the Melchizedekian order.

In this chapter, we want to talk about what we call the “No-Priesthood Pesach”. That is the first Pesach (Passover) in Exodus chapter twelve when Israel was leaving Egypt suddenly. The thing is, we should not try to recreate the Exodus twelve (No-Priesthood) Pesach today because the situation is not the same today as it was back in Exodus twelve.

Today, Yeshua expects us to be under the rules for a renewed Melchizedekian Order. And as we saw before, every time the priesthood changes, the rules and the operating instructions (the priestly Torah) for that priesthood change. To see that we are going to dive deep into the No Priesthood Pesach. We are not only going to see the specifics of what makes it up but we are also going to see which specifics of the No-Priesthood Pesach we want to keep with us and which ones we want to leave behind.

We need to leave some things behind from the no-priesthood Pesach because Yeshua is calling us forward to celebrate His renewed Melchizedekian Order Pesach. To find out what elements to keep and what elements to let go of, please join us for this study. This is information you need to know.

Patriarchs vs priesthood

As we saw in our study on The Torah Government and as we saw in the last chapter “When Priesthoods Change” in Israel, Israel has already been through a succession of changes to the priesthood. And each time the priesthood changes, the operating instructions (the priestly Torah) also have to change. And there is no contradiction in that. That is something written right into the Torah. Most people need to expand, revise, or update their definition of what the Torah truly is.

We will talk about how, before there was a priesthood in Israel, the patriarchs were able to fullfill the priestly functions for each of their households. .

B’reisheet (Genesis) 8:20
20 then Noach built an altar to Yahweh, and took of every clean animal and of every clean bird, and offered burnt offerings on the altar.

Transition to tithe

We will also see when the transition begins to take place with the patriarchs Avraham and Jacob, when the tithe began.

B’reisheet (Genesis) 14:20
20 “And blessed be Elohim Most High, who has delivered your enemies into your hand.” And he [Avram] gave him a tithe of all.

B’reisheet (Genesis) 28:20-22
20 Then Yaakov made a vow, saying, “If Elohim will be with me, and keep me in this way that I am going, and give me bread to eat and clothing to put on,
21 so that I come back to my father’s house in peace, then Yahweh shall be my Elohim.
22 And this stone which I have set as a pillar shall be Elohim’s house, and of all that You give me I will surely give a tenth to You.”

King, Priest, Prophet, Judge

We will talk about the 3 main offices of the King, the Priest, and the Prophet shown to us in Scripture, as well as the office of the Judge, which is a special combination of two of three of these postions. We will see why both Avraham and Yitzhak were able to serve as king and priest of their own household. And why later, when Yaakov (Jacob) had 12 sons, it was necessary to have an established priesthood in order for Israel to remain a unified, organized nation.

We will also see why a lack of priesthood is the reason why the Messianic Israel movement, the Ephraimite movement, and the vast bulk of the Two-House movement have no unity in the dispersion.

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