Saint Patrick’s

“Saint” Patrick wasn’t Catholic at all. ☘️ He was a Torah-observant Israelite.

  • He kept the Biblical feasts, and the “snakes” he is known for driving out of Ireland were, in reality, demons & evil spirits. 🐍
  • He was born in 386 A.D. under the name Maewyn Succat. Patrick, born to an Israelite family, holds a name that is derived directly from the Feast of Tabernacles: Sukkot.
  • The Celtic language which Patrick spoke was rooted in Hebrew.
  • His ancestors left Jerusalem during the siege of 70 A.D. and went to Britain, where Patrick was born.
  • He observed the Sabbath on Saturdays with his family.
  • He was of a group called the Natzarim (Nazarenes), who followed both Yahusha (the Way) and Torah (the Law).
  • Two centuries (thats 200 years, y’all…) elapsed after Patrick’s death before any writer attempted to connect Patrick’s work with a papal (Catholic) commission.
  • No pope ever mentioned him, neither is there anything in the ecclesiastical records of Rome concerning him.
  • It would seem that during Patrick’s lifetime (and long after) the powerful Roman religion of Catholicism had no real interest in him.
  • It wasn’t until later when they saw a value in deifying him into “Sainthood” that Patrick became important to the Roman church—much like Nicholas of Myra who was rather insignificant, apart from an actual cult that rose up in worship of him, until the Roman Catholic Church needed to rebrand and replace the Norse god Odin and so deified him to “Saint Nicholas”, known better today as Santa Claus.
  • Patrick was not the mystical figure so often presented by popular religion. While it appears he did some very mighty works for the Kingdom of God, it equally appears he was not connected with the Roman Catholic Church (and later the Protestant Churches) until a time came when they needed a deified “Saint” figure in the region for which he was known.
  • It was customary in the Celtic churches of early times, in Ireland 🍀 as well as Scotland, to keep Saturday, the Jewish Sabbath, as a day of rest from labor, and Sunday, commemorative of the Lord’s resurrection, as one of rejoicing, with exercises of public worship. In that case they obeyed the fourth commandment literally upon the seventh day of the week.
  • Patrick did not believe in the Trinity and did not use a shamrock to signify or explain the Trinity. ☘️
  • He kept the Biblical food laws and refused to eat unclean animals. 🐖🐇🦀🦆
  • There is a good indication that the earliest Believers in Ireland and Scotland—those directly influenced by Patrick—conducted their Passover celebration in harmony with Scripture… as opposed to the Romanized version of Pascha that would later develop into Easter after being married with a festival honoring the pagan goddess Eostre/Ostara. By Barry Nassif. Good research

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