Why don’t the Jews accept Jesus as their Messiah? by Bernard Levine

Let me explain why the Jews don't accept and believe in Jesus as their Messiah.

Why don’t the jews accept jesus as their messiah?

My own people, the Jewish nation will not recognize and accept Jesus Christ as their Messiah.
And yet, there is so much evidence in the Bible proving that Jesus, the One who died on the cross for our sins truly is the soon-coming Messiah.
So, why then don’t the Jews accept and believe in Jesus?
Let me explain…

Genre: BIBLES / King James Version / General

Secondary Genre: RELIGION / Christian Ministry / Evangelism

Language: English

Keywords: bernard levine, christian, jewish, religion, bible, prayer, family

Word Count: 7012

Sales info:

Newly published on April 30, 2021.

Sample text:

There are laws pertaining to Sabbath, like you are not allowed to cook on Friday night (which is the beginning of Sabbath) and also no cooking is permitted on Saturday …so everyone does their cooking for the Sabbath during the day on Friday.

 On the Sabbath, when you go to Synagogue, you cannot carry the keys of your house.

You must either hide your front-door key somewhere, on the outside of your house or men must adapt and fit the front-door key to be part of their belt-buckle.

Some Jews will close their front-door, but leave their front-door unlocked when they go to synagogue on the Sabbath.

No smoking on Sabbath is permitted.

You cannot carry money on the Sabbath.

There must be no switching on and off of the lights on the Sabbath.

Ultra Orthodox consider it a waste of their time to have TV …they feel that time is so precious and must rather be spent studying the Torah.

There are newspapers that publish the candle lighting times for when the Sabbath begins and when the Sabbath ends.

Reading of books and newspapers on the Sabbath is prohibited.

In every Orthodox Jewish home, there is a charity box (tzekakah box).

Jews will not put money in the money-box on Saturday, because on the Sabbath, they are not allowed to touch or handle money.

In the Jewish homes, domestic maids, servants or gardeners do not work on Saturdays.

The traditional greeting on the Sabbath said in Hebrew is ‘Shabbat Shalom’ which means ‘have a peaceful Sabbath’.

In Yiddish the customary greeting is: ‘Good Yom Tov’ (Have a good holy day).

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