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Come join us

this year for a time to Remember and Rebuild!

Here in Jerusalem, we are preparing for our annual Feast of Tabernacles celebration from 16-23 October 2024. Even though this is a time of conflict and uncertainty in Israel, we sense this Feast will be an amazing gathering in ways different than any prior Feasts. Zechariah’s vision sees the nations coming up to Jerusalem every year to “keep the Feast” (Zechariah 14:16), because God wants to meet us here for a timely prophetic purpose.

Indeed, this will be an incredible time of blessing from God and solidarity with Israel for those Christians who can join us. We already have hosted eight solidarity missions to Israel since the war broke out last October 7 – just two days after we finished celebrating last year’s Feast. So, we know the kind of impact your presence here during Succot will have on the people of Israel, and on your own life as well.

Our Feast theme this year is from Zechariah 4:6… “Not by might nor by power, but by My Spirit, Says the Lord of hosts.” This is a most appropriate truth to proclaim to Israel and the nations at this time, as victory is sure to come by the Spirit of the Lord!

Please come join us at the Feast, as we worship Jesus and stand in solidarity with Israel when they need us most.

Why do Christians come up to Jerusalem each year to celebrate the Feast of Tabernacles?

21 Sha'ar HaNegev pilgrims FOT23_day07_kat-1030.jpg

An invitation to all gentiles

The Feast of Tabernacles, or Succot, is a unique Jewish holiday in which the Gentile nations were invited to come up to Jerusalem to worship the Lord during this "appointed time".

(Numbers 29:12-35, 2 Chronicles 6:32-33, Isaiah 56:7, Matthew 21:13)

Celebrating with the Jewish people

The most visible symbol of Succot is the fragile, small booths around Israel which symbolizes their forty years in the Wilderness, when God faithfully provided for them. Jewish families are commanded to dwell in the 'succah' for the eight days of the Feast (Leviticus 23:33-43), and as Christians observing this tradition, we mirror the character of putting our total dependence on a promise-keeping God through the toughest of times.

A prophetic promise

Succot holds the great prophetic call that throughout the Messianic Age, the entire world will come celebrate this grand Feast as it marks the glorious moment when Jesus comes to take up the throne of David in Jerusalem

(Zechariah 14:16)

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