New Year’s: The God of Beginnings

Beware lest any man spoil you through philosophy and vain deceit, after the tradition of men, after the rudiments of the world, and not after Christ.

Colossians 2:8

New Year Festival: any of the social, cultural, and religious observances worldwide that celebrate the beginning of the new year. Such festivals are among the oldest and the most universally observed.


New Years, the time of the year when the world turns another year older. The time of the year when people say goodbye to the past year and hello to the present year. This is the year where people are making resolutions. This is the year that people are out buying party hats, streamers, glasses, food, drinks, fireworks, blowers, and smooching with their significant other. As 2019 approaches lots of people wish that this year brings peace, prosperity, happiness. Lots of us hope that in 2019 they are able to accomplish a little more than they were able to accomplish in 2018. While there is nothing wrong with expecting better in life, or looking forward to having a more productive, prosperous year. I wonder, why are we placing so much significance on the “New Year” establishing “rebirth.”

The Babylonian’s (rêš šattim) beginning of the year

The Babylonians of ancient Mesopotamia celebrated the new year in late March (Nisan) which is the first new moon following the vernal equinox. To celebrate the New Year the ancient Babylonians had a religious festival called “Akitu” which comes from a Sumerian word for barley. The Celebration Akitu was for 11 days that involved different rituals on each of those eleven days.

The festival – better: conglomerate of festivities – was celebrated on two locations in Babylon: in the temple of the supreme god Marduk, the Esagila, and the ‘house of the New year’ which was situated north of the city. The two gods who were in the center of the festival were Nabû and his father, the supreme god Marduk, who was in the first millennium BCE usually called ‘Bêl’, Lord, because his real name was considered too holy to be pronounced. Source: (

11 Rituals for Akitu

First to third Day
The priest of Ésagila (Marduk’s house) would recite sad prayers with the other priests and the people would answer with equally sad prayers which expressed humanity’s fear of the unknown. This fear of the unknown explains why the high priest would head to the Ésagila every day asking for Marduk’s forgiveness, begging him to protect Babylon, his holy city, and asking him to have favor on the city. This prayer was called “The Secret Of Ésagila”. It reads as followed: “Lord without peer in thy wrath, Lord, gracious king, lord of the lands, Who made salvation for the great gods, Lord, who throwest down the strong by his glance, Lord of kings, light of men, who dost apportion destinies, O Lord, Babylon is thy seat, Borsippa thy crown The wide heavens are thy body…. Within thine arms thou takest the strong…. Within thy glance thou grantest them grace, Makest them see light so that they proclaim thy power. Lord of the lands, light of the Igigi, who pronnouncest blessings; Who would not proclaim thy, yea, thy power? Would not speak of thy majesty, praise thy dominion? Lord of the lands, who livest in Eudul, who takest the fallen by the hand; Have pity upon thy city, Babylon Turn thy face towards Esagila, thy temple Give freedom to them that dwell in Babylon, thy wards!”[3] On the third day special craftsmen would create two puppets made of wood, gold, and precious stones and dress them in red. These puppets were set aside and would be used on the sixth day

Fourth Day
The same rituals would be followed as in the previous three days. Before the sunrise the priests looked for the sacred star group IKU (“Field”). During the day the Epic of Creation Enuma Elish would be recited. The Enuma Elish, is most likely the oldest story concerning the birth of the gods and the creation of the universe and human beings. It then explains how all the gods united in the god Marduk, following his victory over Tiamat. The recitation of this Epic was considered the beginning of preparations for the submission of the King of Babylon before Marduk on the fifth day of Akitu. During the night a drama was performed that praised Marduk as well.

Fifth Day
The submission of the king of Babylon before Marduk. The king would enter to the Esagila accompanied by the priests, they would approach all together the altar where the high priest of the Esagila impersonates Marduk then he approaches the king, begins to strip him of his jewelry, scepter and even his crown then he would slap him hard while the altar would kneel and begins to pray asking for Marduk’s forgiveness and submitting to him saying: “I have not sinned O Lord of the universe, and I haven’t neglected your heavenly might at all”… Then the priest in the role of Marduk says: “Don’t be afraid of what Marduk has to say, for he will hear your prayers, extends your power, and increases the greatness of your reign”. The removal of all worldly possessions is a symbol of the submission the king gives to Marduk. After this the king would stand up and the priest would give him back his jewelry, scepter and crown then slaps him hard again hoping for the king to shed tears, because that would express more the submission to Marduk and respect to his power. When the priest returns the crown to the king that means his power was renewed by Marduk, thus April would be considered not only the revival of nature and life but also to the State as well. Thus, these ceremonies would make the greatest and most feared personalities of that time submit to the greatest god, and live a humbling moment with all the population, sharing prayers to prove their faith before the might of God. Following his presence in his earthly home Babylon and renewing its king’s power, god Marduk stays in the Etemenanki (a ziggurat or tower composed of seven floors, known in the Torah[citation needed] as the Tower of Babylon) where was Marduk’s dwelling or in the temple Esagila (in the Torah God would dwell on a “mountain” Psalms 74:2). During this day according to the tradition of Akitu, Marduk would enter his dwelling and is surprised by the evil gods who will fight him, then he’s taken prisoner by Tiamat, the chaos monster and goddess of the ocean, and awaits for arrival of his son god Nabu who would save him from “Nought” and restore his glory.

Sixth Day
Before the gods arrived, the day would be filled with commotion. The puppets that were made on the third day would be burned and mock battle would be taking place as well. This commotion signified that without Marduk, the city would be in constant chaos.[5] The arrival of God Nabu in boats accompanied by his assistants of brave Gods coming from Nippur, Uruk, Kish, and Eridu (cities ancient Babylonia). The Gods accompanying Nabu would be represented by statues which would be mounted on boats made especially for the occasion. Here the people in huge numbers would begin their walk behind their king towards the Esagila where Marduk is held prisoner, chanting the following :”Here’s he who’s coming from far to restore the glory of our imprisoned father”.

Seventh Day
On the third day of his imprisonment Nabu frees Marduk. The evil gods had closed a huge gate behind him when he entered his dwelling. Marduk would be fighting till Nabu’s arrival, when he would break in the huge gate and a battle would go on between the two groups, until Nabu comes out victorious and frees Marduk.

Eighth Day
When Marduk is set free, the statues of the gods are gathered in the Destinies Hall “Ubshu-Ukkina”, to deliberate his destiny, there it is decided to join all the forces of the gods and bestow them upon Marduk. Here, the king implores all the gods to support and honor Marduk, and this tradition was an indication that Marduk received submission from all the gods and was unique in his position.

Ninth Day
The victory procession to the “House of Akitu” where Marduk’s victory in the beginning of Creation over the dragon Tiamat (goddess of the nether waters) is celebrated. The House of Akitu which the Assyrians of Nineveh called “Bet Ekribi” (“House of Prayers” in old Assyrian language), was about 200 meters outside the city’s walls, where there were wonderful trees decorated and watered carefully out of respect to the god who’s considered the one to grant nature its life. The victory procession was the population’s way to express its joy at Marduk’s (Ashur) renewal of power and the destruction of evil forces which almost controlled life in the beginning.

Tenth Day
Arriving at “Bet Akitu”, god Marduk begins to celebrate with both the upper and nether world gods (the statues of gods were arranged around a huge table such as in a feast) then Marduk returns to the city at night celebrating his marriage to goddess “Ishtar” where earth and heaven are united, and as the gods unite so is this union arranged on earth. Thus the king personifies this union by playing the role of marrying the highest priestess of the Esagila where they would both sit at the throne before the population and they recite special poems for the occasion. This love is going to bring forth life in spring.

Eleventh Day
The gods return accompanied by their Lord Marduk to meet again in the Destinies Hall “Upshu Ukkina”, where they met for the first time on the eighth day, this time they will decide the fate of the people of Marduk. In ancient Assyrian philosophy Creation in general was considered as a covenant between heaven and earth as long as a human serves the gods till his death, therefore, gods’ happiness isn’t complete except if humans are happy as well, thus a human’s destiny will be to be given happiness on the condition that he serves the gods. So Marduk and the gods renew their covenant with Babylon, by promising the city another cycle of seasons. After the fate of mankind is decided, Marduk returns to the heavens.

Twelfth Day
The last day of Akitu. The gods return to Marduk’s temple (the statues are returned to the temple) and daily life resumes in Babylon, Nineveh, and the rest of the Assyrian cities. The people begin to plow and prepare for another cycle of seasons.

The Romans Celebrate the God of beginnings

The Romans originally celebrated the new year on March 1st; after 153 B.C. January 1st became the official date to celebrate the new year. So, who is being celebrated? Who is transitioning the world from the old year to the new year?

Janus (Month of January)


the Roman God is the god of beginnings, gates, transitions, time, duality, doorways, passages, and endings. He is usually depicted as having two faces, since he looks to the future and to the past.

Note: This is Cush and Nimrod they are father and son. They both ruled and set up Rome. Cush is the son of Noah who basterized the teachings of The Most High. Cush wanted to revived the old pagan ways of the 1st world before the flood. Cush is the architect of Babylon, but he could not unite the people. So, his son Nimrod is the one who could unite the people. Both Cush and Nimrod spread false doctrines to many different nations. So Janus is Cush and Nimrod. Cush is the head to the left looking back into the old world and Nimrod is the head to the right looking forward into the present world.

Janus, in Roman religion, the animistic spirit of doorways (januae) and archways (jani). Janus and the nymph Camasene were the parents of Tiberinus, whose death in or by the river Albula caused it to be renamed Tiber. The worship of Janus traditionally dated back to Romulus and a period even before the actual founding of the city of Rome. There were many jani (i.e., ceremonial gateways) in Rome; these were usually freestanding structures that were used for symbolically auspicious entrances or exits. Particular superstition was attached to the departure of a Roman army, for which there were lucky and unlucky ways to march through a janus. The most famous janus in Rome was the Janus Geminus, which was actually a shrine of Janus at the north side of the Forum. It was a simple rectangular bronze structure with double doors at each end. Traditionally, the doors of this shrine were left open in time of war and were kept closed when Rome was at peace. According to the Roman historian Livy, the gates were closed only twice in all the long period between Numa Pompilius (7th century bc) and Augustus (1st century bc). Some scholars regard Janus as the god of all beginnings and believe that his association with doorways is derivative. He was invoked as the first of any gods in regular liturgies. The beginning of the day, month, and year, both calendrical and agricultural, were sacred to him. The month of January is named for him, and his festival took place on January 9, the Agonium. There were several important temples erected to Janus, and it is assumed that there was also an early cult on the Janiculum, which the ancients took to mean “the city of Janus.”
Janus was represented by a double-faced head, and he was represented in art either with or without a beard. Occasionally he was depicted as four-faced—as the spirit of the four-way arch.

Source: Britannica Encyclopedia

New Year’s Pagan Customs

New year’s Baby

Dionysus is the god of the grape-harvest, winemaking and wine, of fertility, ritual madness, religious ecstasy, and theatre in ancient Greek religion and myth

The custom of using a baby to symbolize the New Year began in Greece around 600 B.C. The Greeks celebrated their God of Wine, Dionysus, by parading a baby in a basket to represent the annual rebirth of Dionysus as the spirit of fertility. The early Egyptians also used the baby as a symbol of rebirth.
Although the early Christians denounced the practice of using a baby as being pagan in nature, its significance as a personification of rebirth later forced the Church to reevaluate its position. Eventually, it was decreed that Church members would be permitted to celebrate the New Year using a symbolic baby, provided it illustrated the birth of the baby Jesus.
The use of a baby’s image as a banner for New Year celebrations was brought to America by the Germans, who had used the effigy since the Fourteenth Century.

Source: (

Father time (Cronus, Saturn, El, The Grim Reaper) AKA NIMROD

Cronus/Saturn: Where we get the word Chronological; Cronus (Saturn) In Greek mythology, Cronus was the son of Uranus and Gaea. He lead his brothers and sisters, the Titans, in a revolt against their father and became the king of the gods. He married the Titan Rhea

Note: All of these gods and goddess have blood sacrifices in honor of them

Saturn (referred to by the Greeks as Cronus or Kronos) was the Roman Deity of Time and an ancient Italian Corn God known as the Sower. Male ruler of the Roman Gods prior to Jupiter, Saturn’s weapon was a scythe or sickle. The Romans honored Saturn at a MidWinter festival called Saturnalia, which lasted several days and at which there was much feasting and making merry. All business was suspended and schools were closed. Parents gave toys to their children and there was a public banquet. Saturn may have been worshiped by the pre-Hellenic population of the country but probably not widely revered by the Greeks themselves. His functions were concerned with agriculture and his festival, held in Attica and known as Kronia, resembled the Roman Saturnalia in that it was a celebration of the harvest. In art, Saturn has always been depicted as a old man holding an implement which has often been interpreted as a harpe or curved sword, but which appears likely to have actually represented a scythe or a sickle.
Since ancient history, time has been identified with Saturn. In mythology, he was the son of Uranus (Heaven or Sky-Father) and Gaea (Earth-Mother) and the youngest of the Twelve Titans. Upon the advice of Gaea (who understood the changes of life and knew that Uranus would never, of his own accord, yield to the younger generation), Saturn castrated his father and thus separated Heaven from Earth. Gaea created out of flint…a mineral of her own substance…a sickle with which to complete the deed. It was the tool by which life was cut down at the time of harvest and was crescent-shaped like the moon, symbolic of cyclic rise and fall. It was believed that the spilled blood of Uranus formed such creatures as the Giants and the Furies, and that his genitals (which were tossed into the sea eventually produced the beautiful Venus/Aphrodite). Saturn’s emasculation of Uranus now made Saturn King of the Titans and the rotation of the generations was thereby effected. Consequently, the sickle (and later, the scythe) became representative of the cruel and unrelenting flow of time which, in the end, cuts down all things.
After the demise of Uranus, Saturn took his sister, Rhea (Goddess of Necessity), as consort and together they ruled. She bore him five children: Vesta, Ceres, Juno, Pluto and Neptune…all of whom he swallowed because it had been foretold that he would be overthrown by his own child. When Jupiter was born, however, Rhea hid the baby in Crete and tricked Saturn into swallowing a stone wrapped in swaddling clothes instead. When Jupiter reached adulthood, he forced Saturn to disgorge his three sisters and two brothers. United, the siblings waged war and defeated their father. According to variations in the legend, Saturn was then either imprisoned in Tartarus or banished to Latium in Italy where he took refuge. According to some folktales, Jupiter, Neptune and Pluto were representative of Air, Water and Death…the three things that time itself cannot kill…and the overthrow of Saturn symbolized the demise of the old culture which worshiped this ancient God.
Alternative legends maintain that Saturn became King of the Lost Golden Age and turned his attention to gardening, thus applying his sickle to less violent ends. A statue of Saturn holding his sickle once stood in the temple erected to the God on the road leading the Roman Capitol. This much wiser Saturn was an incorruptible deity and reigned supreme during a time when there were no wars or hardships. He depicted fertility in its most exalted sense. Having learned his lesson, Saturn is said to have eventually stepped down in favor of his son, Picus (also known as Woodpecker) and retired altogether from human company. Some say that he now rules Elysium, the Isle of the Blest…others say he lies in a magic sleep, tended by nymphs, on an island near Britain and that he will one day return, bringing yet another Golden Age. Saturn symbolizes the inexorable flow of time in both its destructive and constructive effects. His decrepit body is a reminder that time is the devourer of all things and that, like the substance in the hourglass he often carries, his physical vitality will run out until it is totally exhausted. However, just as the hourglass can be inverted, so a new generation restores the font of physical vitality. Nonetheless, time is not wholly destructive, for the gift of time is the serenity and wisdom that are attainable only through the experiences of a long life. In addition, the white beard with which Saturn is frequently depicted indicates that age has given him a new purity and innocence.
The downward flow of the contents in the hourglass is balanced by an upward flow of spirit. Thus, the loss of vitality in the body is balanced by the increasing spiritualization of the mind, which gradually becomes filled less with earthly matters than those of the spirit. Saturn’s flint sickle represents the harvest… cruel destruction for last year’s crop, but nevertheless necessary to make room for the new crop in order to reap the fruits of the current harvest. In a similar fashion does the old crescent moon bring to finality the old cycle while being harbinger of a new one. A modern notion of the relationship of time with Saturn or Kronos is that the association may have originated due to the confusion created by similar-sounding words (“Kronos” and “Chronos”). The image of the Grim Reaper bearing a scythe is believed to have derived directly from Kronos. Both of these modern figures…Father Time and the Grim Reaper…are sometimes accompanied by a crow and there is speculation that the word “Chronos” and the subsequent associated God may have actually been representative of this bird, which was symbolic of both fertility and death. However, this hypothesis could again be as a result of confusion concerning similar-sounding words since the Latin for crow is “cornix.” By the Middle Ages there were many engravings of the Grim Reaper which depict a skeletal figure holding a scythe and hourglass with a crow nearby.
Later, three Greek words added to the confusion of symbolic time: Chronus, which meant “time” itself; Kronos, the ancient Roman God of the Harvest; and Corone, the Greek word for crow. Whether these three were connected due to similar roots, or whether they were connected simply due to their similarity in sound is something which has yet to be proven. As with most mythological lore, the concepts tend to reach so far back into history that the origins cannot be reliably traced to any definitive conclusion.

Source: (


Fireworks are used to keep the evil spirits away. Such things as party streamers and loud noise makers were also instituted as a way to ward off evil spirits as well.


Toasts typically concern gratefulness for the past year’s blessings, hope and luck or the future, and thanking guests for their New Year’s company. In coastal regions, running into a body of water or splashing water on one another, symbolizing the cleansing, “rebirth” theme associated with the holiday.

Source: (


Symbolic foods are often part of the festivities. Many Europeans, for example, eat cabbage or other greens to ensure prosperity in the coming year, while people in the American South favour black-eyed peas for good luck. Throughout Asia special foods such as dumplings, noodles, and rice cakes are eaten, and elaborate dishes feature ingredients whose names or appearance symbolize long life, happiness, wealth, and good fortune. Source: (Britannica Encyclopedia)

Auld Lang Syne

Scots-language poem written by Robert Burns in 1788, its traditional use being to bid farewell to the old year at the stroke of midnight on New Year’s Eve Source: (Wikipedia)


Should auld acquaintance be forgot,
And never brought to mind?
Should auld acquaintance be forgot,
And auld lang syne!

Chorus.-For auld lang syne, my dear,
For auld lang syne.
We’ll take a cup o’ kindness yet,
For auld lang syne.

Dropping of the ball

These people are sick, this is very sexual this the rebirth of the world going into the new year. They worship the sun god Nimrod, Baal, Amun Ra, etc…. The new years ball is a sun and the pole that it’s sliding down is the shaft of the sun god Baal and it is to depict the penetration of a women’s vulva known as a vagina. I’m not playing people it is PHALLIC WORSHIP AKA SUN WORSHIP RIGHT IN YOUR FACE.

Note: If the Obelisk is the Washington Monument then why does Ancient Egypt have one. Was Washington born before Christ???? Just something for you to think about. Most of the conventional history that we are taught in schools is BS.

Gift Giving

The Celtic-Teutonic Druids used to make a gift of their holy plant mistletoe at the beginning of the Year. Among the Romans such gifts were called ‘strenae’, a word said to be derived from the goddess of luck, Strenia. At first the gifts were branches from sacred trees meant for wishing recipients an auspicious New Year. Later objects like gilded nuts and coins bearing the imprint of Janus, the god with two faces to whom January was sacred.
Rome had also developed a custom of presenting gifts to the emperor. But later the spirit ceased to exist and a ‘forced payment’ replaced the ‘gifts’. Courtesy, the power wielding Roman despots. It went on for some couple of centuries until the practice was forbidden by Pope Leo I the Great in 458.

Source: (


There are traditions before midnight such as cleaning the house on 31st December (including taking out the ashes from the fire in the days when coal fires were common). There is also the superstition to clear all your debts before “the bells” at midnight.
“First footing” (that is, the “first foot” in the house after midnight) is still common in Scotland. To ensure good luck for the house, the first foot should be male, dark (believed to be a throwback to the Viking days when blond strangers arriving on your doorstep meant trouble) and should bring symbolic coal, shortbread, salt, black bun and whisky. These days, however, whisky and perhaps shortbread are the only items still prevalent (and available). Source: (

Thus saith the Lord, Learn not the way of the heathen, and be not dismayed at the signs of heaven; for the heathen are dismayed at them.

Jeremiah 10:2



Merry Christmas: The Birth of the Sun

Beware lest any man spoil you through philosophy and vain deceit, after the tradition of men, after the rudiments of the world, and not after Christ.

-Colossians 2:8-


wheel of the year

Christmas is known as Yule (Winter Solstice)


A angel, sent to your mother notifying her that she would give birth to a baby. You are born of a virgin birth. Three wise men follow the east star to Bethlehem bearing gifts. The gifts symbolize holiness and kingship. You are the lamb of God, son of man. You were sent to earth to nullify Adams sin.

How would you feel?

December 25th is your day, but you are not celebrated. You are not the face of your nativity. The world reverence a mystical man that appears once a year bearing gifts.

What would you think?


Nimrod he is the son of Cush and great grandson of Noah. Nimrod is a “mighty hunter before the lord and the beginning of his kingdom was Babel, and Erech, and Accad, and Calneh, in the land of Shinar (Genesis 10: 9-11). Nimrod organized the rebellion from God that is still dominating the world. Nimrod was worshipped as a God, amongst the lands that was his kingdoms and he married his own mother, whose name is Semiramis. Shem whose the uncle of Nimrod and Shem’s co-conspirators captured Nimrod, killed him and cut his body into pieces. Shem told his crew to take the pieces of Nimrod’s body and give them to the kingdoms under his rule. Shem crew did what he commanded them to do. The purpose was to show that Nimrod was no God. For what God can be killed. Shem warned all of Nimrod’s followers to turn away from their idols and worship God.

So how was Nimrod survived????

A female, her name is Semiramis (Mother/wife of Nimrod). Semiramis was able to locate all the pieces of Nimrod’s body except for one. She was not able to find his phallus (male reproductive organ). Semiramis told her followers that a evergreen tree sprang overnight from a dead tree stump. This would symbolize new life of Nimrod. Semiramis also said that Nimrod would visit the evergreen tree on the day of his birth and leave gifts under it. Nimrod’s birth is December 25th.

Roman Empire

In Rome they celebrated a pagan deity named Mithra who is a Sun-God of the Persians. Nimrod, Cush and Semiramis ruled in other nations under different names. So Mithra is another name for Nimrod/Tammuz in Rome. I do not want anybody confused, but they went by many different names. All you need to keep in mind is that this is Mother Goddess and Sun-God worship. Many religions, nations and cultures have these same stories of these same people from the bible, just under different alias. That is how you know that there is validity to this historic evidence. No Mithra was not born December 25th and no Mithra was not born of a virgin birth. In fact Mithra was born from a rock. However, the Roman-Empire adopts pagan religions and practices of other empires and turn them into their own. So Mithra under Rome became known as Sol Invictus (Latin: “Unconquered Sun”) on 25 December AD 274, the Roman emperor Aurelian made this a celebration of the god Saturn (Nimrod’s rebirth) and this would be the rebirth of the sun-god during the winter solstice. This winter holiday would be known as Saturnalia. This holiday was celebrated from December 17th-25th. The festival of Saturnalia had public sacrifices, feasting, gift-giving, singing, also Saturn was depicted throughout Roman Temples carrying wreaths and having a pileus.

Picture: Saturn wearing a wreath on the left and Mithra wearing the pileus on the right.

Emperor Constantine made a decree that Christianity will be the new faith of the Roman Empire. Emperor Constantine renamed the pagan holidays and gave them a Christian names. Thus changing Saturnalia to Christmas and giving the holiday new meaning. Saturnalia was renamed to the Mass of Christ and then Christ Mass, which became shortened to Christmas. Christmas was declared the birthday of Jesus of Nazareth and on this day pagan ritual sacrifice of the “body and blood of Jesus.”

Christmas Customs

The Christmas Tree

The Christmas tree is a representation of Nimrod’s rebirth as the sun-god. The Evergreen Tree is a phallic symbolizing a erect penis. The ornaments and tinsel representing the testicles and semen.

They deck it with silver and with gold; they fasten it with nails and with hammers, that it move not. They are upright as the palm tree, but speak not: they must needs be borne, because they cannot go. Be not afraid of them; for they cannot do evil, neither also is it in them to do good.

Jeremiah 10:4-6

Sitting Children on Santa’s lap

This practice originates from the worship of Molech/Baal and the passing the of children through fire.

Sacrifice to Moloch Psalm 106

Gifts under the Tree

The practice of placing gifts under the tree is a form of worship and veneration of the sun-god. By placing gifts under the base of the tree is the altar to the sun-god.



The twisting of branches into a circle was a symbol of the sun.


Held in high regard by the Celtic druids as sacred plant, is a symbol of immortality, love and liberation. The juice of the berries resembled semen it was looked at as sperm of the oak tree god and had great power. Also the mistletoe symbolized peace and joy to the druids. If enemies met each other under the mistletoe they were to put down their weapons and form a truce. Mistletoe is associated with the Norse God Frigga, goddess of love.


Santa Claus – (Sinter Klaas or “Sinterklaas, EL, Cronos, Odin, Thor)

“It should be noted though, that the figure of
Santa Claus is really a non-Christian one
and is based on the Germanic god Thor
who rode on a chariot drawn by goats named
Cracker and Gnasher.”
– St. Nicholas’ Day; By Shonnie Scarola
“Thor was the god of the peasants
and the common people. He was represented
as an eld­erly man, jovial and friendly,
of heavy build, with a long white beard.
His element was the fire, his color red.
The rumble and roar of thunder were said
to be caused by the rolling of his chariot,
for he alone among the gods never rode on
horse­back but drove in a chariot drawn by
two white goats called Cracker and Gnasher.
He was said to live in the ‘North­land’
where he had his palace among icebergs.
The fireplace in every home was especially
sa­cred to him, and he was said to come down
through the chimney into his element, the fire.”
– -Francis X. Weiser,
Handbook of Christian Feasts and Customs
(New York: Harcourt, Brace and World, Inc., 1958)
“Thor was fighting the giants of ice and snow,
and thus became the Yule-god. He was said to live
in the “Northland” where he had his palace among
icebergs. By our pagan forefathers he was considered
as the cheerful and friendly god, never harming
the humans but rather helping and protecting them.
The fireplace in every home was especially sacred
to him, and he was said to come down through the
chimney into his element, the fire.”
-(Guerber, H.A. Myths of Northern Lands.
New York: American Book Company, 1895, p. 61)

Source: (

We have to go back a bit find the pagan legend and myth associated with Santa. One of the first places to start is with the Germanic people and the Norse God Odin. The 13th Century Poetic Edda is a complication of stories and poems from Scandinavian history, some as early 985AD. In this work and from Snorri Sturluson’s Prose Edda we learn about Odin riding an eight-legged horse named Sleipnir, that can leap great distances. At Yule, Odin leads a great hunting party through the sky in celebration. This story gives rise to comparisons of Santa and his 8 reindeer flying through the sky.

In some traditions of Odin’s Yule time ride, children could place their boots near the chimney filled with treats for Sleipnir and Odin would reward them for their kindness with food, candy or gifts. The tradition still continues Belgium, Germany and the Netherlands. In other Germanic countries the practice has been replaced with hanging stockings.

On the Celtic side, the origins of the Holly King are little dubious, but there are links to the Great Kings of Ireland and the legend of the Holly King. With going too far into the history of Ireland, Between 8000-7500 BCE the Ice bridge between Scotland and Ireland collapses. Tribes of around 50,000 to 60,000 hunter gatherers are now “trapped” in Ireland. The population dwindles to about 10,000 as animals and food run out sustaining themselves in a variety of methods, including the consumption of mildly poisonous Holly berries. Around 6500-5500 BCE the Cuilleain (“Holly” (holy) men step onto the scene. Also known as the “Shining Ones” of Wicklow Hills, these men save the dwindling population from barbarity and are the first priest kings to preach self-wisdom, organized religion for humanity and salvation. Through their efforts to save their people, some of these early Priest Kings sacrifice their lives in battle. From these early priest kings, the concept of the Holly King who saved his people from the depths of the winter ice is born.

Through these early mythical legends, The Holly King begins his battle with his twin brother the Oak King at the Summer Solstice. As the year is wanning the Holly King prevails and begins preparations to save and maintain his people through the cold winter. In order to accomplish his mission, he travels the land to hunt, fish and harvest. Transporting these life saving items in a wagon or sled pulled by eight deer. These ‘gifts’ of life are provided to all his people, and in exchange they provide care and comfort to his team of deer.

There is also suggestion that the 8 reindeer plays pagan significance. Just follow along here, it comes together in the end. Even in those ancient times the number 9 was an important spiritual number. 9 witches often made up a coven. 9 feet was the diameter of a perfect circle. And maybe that’s why “the whole 9 yards”; which refers to the 9 yards of material for a Great Kilt worn by many Celtic highlanders is so important. When we think of Santa we think of Santa and his 8 tiny reindeer. And most people focus on the 8 reindeer. Well now add Santa. 9 souls traveling through the winter sky to bring presents for the rebirth of the year. It’s a stretch, but there are those who believe this is where the 8 reindeer got their start.

The Holly King lived way up North, where he could survive in the cold during the reign of his brother in the spring and summer. The Oak King who needed the warmth to survive, lived in the warm forests in the south and falls into sleep while his brother of the cold reigns over the world during the fall and winter months.

Ancient pagan deities such as Befana (a gift-giving Roman goddess); the Holly King (a Celtic Winter god); and Thor and Tomte (Norse gods who, respectively, rode across the sky in a chariots drawn by goats and gave presents to children at the end of the year) have all fed into the Santa legend.

In many of these early pagan legends, presents are given to children or young families to represent abundance and fertility. After all this is the time of the rebirth of the Sun. Presents were exchanged to honor that rebirth and to give wishes or hopes to the person receiving the gift for abundance and fertility in the coming year. Now don’t assume that ‘fertility’ means giving birth to a child. Remember these people had to live off the earth and the crops they grew. They didn’t have grocery stores on the corner to trot down to and buy food for their families. So in most cases the fertility was for the coming growing season.

Santa didn’t become a Christian figure until the 3rd century with Nicholas, the Bishop of Myra. He lived on what is now the coast of Turkey. Nicholas suffered for his faith, was exiled and imprisoned. After his release, Nicholas attended the Council of Nicaea in AD 325. He died December 6, AD which became a festive day to honor this Bishop and his life. It’s still a day recognized in many European countries as St. Nicholas Day. His parents died in an epidemic while Nicholas was still young. Obeying Jesus’ words to “sell what you own and give the money to the poor,” Nicholas used his whole inheritance to assist the needy, the sick, and the suffering. Many stories are told of his generosity, and caring. Especially his protection and care of children. Because of his life work, he became synonymous with Santa Claus. Though many of the stories retold today cannot be verified and are likely just oral stories that were created to entertain children and to further incorporate pagan legends with Christian figures.

It’s impossible to point to the one real ‘first’ Santa, because Santa is a culmination of mythological legends and stories. But from many of the earliest pagan stories and legends we can find pieces of the Santa legend in our Celtic and Scandinavian mythologies.

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Gift giving

This was popular during the celebration of Saturnalia. The Romans gave each other gifts for luck.

Colors Green and Red

These colors are to represent fertility.

Yule Log

The log, a phallic symbol that is cut from a oak tree. The yule log is decorated with holly mistletoe and evergreens to represent the intertwining of the god and goddess that is reunited on this day.


The Star is not the star of David nor is it the star that was in the sky of Jesus birth. The star represents Siri, the dog star, it is a five pointed pentagram.


The nativity of Jesus Christ was a lie popularized by Emperor Constantine. He wanted to unite the pagans and Christians together. Emperor Constantine declared that all pagan holidays are now Christian holidays. So you are the Messiah sent to the “lost sheep of the house of Israel” Matthew 15:24. You were sent to this earth to nullify Adam’s sin. You are being used to popularize the ancient religion Sun Worship to the world. So instead of people keeping your Father laws, statues and commandments, the world is more verse in pagan ideologies and practices. So tell me, how would you feel? What would you think?

And the great dragon was cast out, that old serpent, called the Devil, and Satan, which deceiveth the whole world: he was cast out into the earth, and his angels were cast out with him.

Revelation 12:9:12




It’s funny, when talking to people I can hear struggle within the tone of their voice. I drive down the street and I can see struggle in the way people walk. Ask a person “how are you doing today? You will get a sigh or a alarming pause before answering. This is almost like a metaphor for how people move throughout life. You know they say that the eyes are the gateway to the soul; so I see struggle written in the eyes of men. Struggling is universal, we all have this in common from infancy to elderly. What’s really alarming is how a small percentage of us choose to handle or struggles. Some choose to run to substances and numb the pain for lack of understanding of why there is a struggle present. While others see that everything happens for a reason. So let me take this opportunity and seek out the purpose for why this struggle is present in my life. In my humble opinion, I believe that a struggle is a sign of elevation into your next level of life. If you do the research on why a particular struggle has arrived in your life, you will have a better understanding on what you are being prepared for.


Happy Birthday But To Who??? Origin of Birthdays

Colossians 2:8 Beware lest any man spoil you through philosophy and vain deceit, after the tradition of men, after the rudiments of the world, and not after Christ.

My birthday is December 6th and I’m grateful that the Heavenly Father is blessing me to turn twenty-six years of age. I don’t take this time in my life for granted, because I know that some people are not able to see another year. Through all of this research that I am doing, I wonder about the origin of birthday celebrations. I’m curious you know, I’m questioning a lot of things that we do as people. There are a lot of holidays, events, festivals, organizations, etc…. that we partake in and do not have the knowledge on why we do, what we do.

So I turned into a detective and this is what I found………………..

You know, it’s funny because I never had a birthday party growing up as a child. I would go to school and hear how a lot of my classmates were celebrated on their “special day.” I would hear about the gifts that they received. The clothes that they wore and the food that they ate. One could say that if they said or thought anything that was disrespectful it would be overlooked. Why? well, that’s because today is their day, so their actions were overlooked and excused. In my twenty-five years on this planet I have only been apart of a couple of birthday parties. Some being my grandmother on my dad side and a few of my former school acquaintances. you know I hear my sister voice as I’m writing this,

It’s my birthday

I can cry if I want to

do what I want to

feel how I want to

cry if I want to (x4)

Now, I don’t know if those are the true lyrics of the song, or my sister added words, or this song does not exist; it’s just made up. I do know one thing she used to sing it a lot and for about a five year period it was her birthday theme song.

Having my fair share of birthday parties in which I attended felt weird. I enjoyed watching people reaction while receiving a gift that does not validate what they perceived their value to be. It amazes me how some people actually correlate the love that a particular individual should have for them through gift giving. I don’t mean to digress, but we see such behavior during Christmas, valentines day, mother’s day, father’s day (in my opinion fathers are least appreciated) and wedding rings (it’s not a holiday but it should be, with the amount of commercials stating, “show her love with a diamond”).

I watched people being worshipped on their “special day.” They would receive any and every gift possible. The people I watched had to have it all; they wanted people to spare no expense. Now, I don’t to exaggerate and make it seem like people who birthday parties I attended were receiving Bugatti, Lamborghini, McLaren, etc….. These weren’t rich people just normal typical everyday common folks. The point that I’m trying to make is that all of this just seemed weird.

What is a Birthday????

According to Etymology Dictionary

Birthday (n.) Late 14c., from old English by rddaeg, “anniversary or celebration of one’s birth” (at first usually a king or saint); see birth (n.) + day. Meaning “day on which one is born” is from 1570s. Birthnight is attested from 1620s.

Annual celebrations of one’s birth is prevalent across the world today. Many people enjoy having their own “special day.” When it comes to celebratory occasions like birthdays. It does not matter if your Christian or not, in church or not, saved, sanctified filled with the holy spirit or no. It feels good to be the recipient of gifts and attention. Through placing significance on a birthday often behavior observance is self-gratification, self-indulgence, drunkenness, drugs, lewd, lustful acts, greed, pride, etc….. I could never understand how an individual is celebrating turning a year older. These activities have nothing to do with being appreciative of being alive to see another year. People get high, drunk, and act as lustful as Pepe le Pew throughout the week. Most people live for the weekends anyway. Once the clock turns 4:30 p.m. on a Friday, people clock out of work and head to the bars, clubs, and liquors stores saying ” that was a long work week. I need to turn up.” So, what’s the significance of participating in death activities on that “special day” which is supposed to symbolize life.


So where do birthday celebrations come from??????

We can trace birthday celebrations back to Ancient Egyptians. When a Pharaoh celebrated a birthday it was not in reference to their birth into the world, but being birth as a “god.” In Egypt the Pharaoh represented the Gods on the Earth. The Ancient Egyptians believed that their Pharaoh is the god Horus, son of Ra, the sun god. Once a Pharaoh died it was believed that he would be united with the sun and then a new Pharaoh, his son would rule the earth as the god Horus. To the Egyptians the Pharaoh was both a spiritual leader and government official. The Pharaoh had the responsibilities for both the land and the people’s well-being. It was a Pharaoh’s responsibility to make laws, establish justice, be a mediator between the Gods and people (rituals), collect taxes and defend the land of Egypt from foreigners (war).


Due to the responsibilities of a Pharaoh it is not difficult to see why Egyptians reverenced and honored their king. In simpler terms the Pharaoh is viewed as the embodiment of a God in human flesh. (Egyptians influenced by astrology attached to birthday’s gods and goddess using charts and planets. Recording, tracked as a way to foretell events, enlighten people and issues).

Note: Genesis 40:20 Third day is Pharaoh’s B-day which death occurred. Mark 6:17-28, Matthew 14:6-12, Job 1:14-19 all of these days death occurred.


Birthdays were used as a form of protection due to the Greeks adopting the Egyptian ways of celebrating gods and goddess. The Greeks believed that birth day of a human welcomed demonic spirits. They would lit candles as a way to have light in the darkness.

Happy Birthday Artemis

The Greeks would make round cakes to honor Artemis, the goddess of the moon. The lit candles on the cake represented the glow of the moon, and the smoke from the candles carried their prayers and wishes to the Gods who lived in the skies.

Note: (Blowing out the candles and making a wish is another way to send messages to the Gods)



Who is Artemis

Artemis was the daughter of Leto and Zeus, and the twin of Apollo. She is the goddess of the wilderness, the hunt and wild animals, and fertility. She is the helpers of midwives as a goddess of birth. In one legend, Artemis was born one day before her brother Apollo.


Now the Romans were the first to celebrate the birth of man. The Romans citizens would celebrate the birthdays of friends and family members. however, the government would create public holidays to honor famous citizens. The Romans would celebrate anyone turning 50 years old and they would receive a special cake (flour, wheat, grated cheese, honey, olive oil), now only men would have their birthday celebrated. The women were not celebrated until the 12th century.

Public Service Announcement: Warning, Warning, Warning

Birthday Parties: Long ago people believed that on a person birthday they could be protected by good spirits and harmed by evil spirits. So to protect a person on their birthday friends and families gathered to protect him/her. Thus we have party gatherings.

But wait there’s more. People have attached magic to the date of birth for people. Such things as people can wear their birthstone as a sign of good luck.

Why we say Happy Birthday to You: Family and relatives say it for good wishes and this is supposed to protect us from evil spirits.


giphy 2

Noise Making: This was added to birthday celebrations as a way to fend off evil spirits. Usage of party snappers, popping balloons, horns, firecrackers, gift giving, etc…. were used to fend of evil spirits.


Note: Magical Spells giving birthday greeting was a way to active a spell for protection to shield them from evil spirits.

Birthday celebrations are rooted deep in paganism. To Satanist they view this day as a day to celebrate yourself as a God because they believe that they are deified as one. That’s a lie, Ye are not Gods but humans. We have no power to create this world, nor man. We have no power to establish divine order. We are humans not The Heavenly Father. As humans we have a beginning and a end. We Shall not be deified on the level of our creator. That is the same thing that got Lucifer kicked out of heaven. Celebrating your birthday in my opinion is like exalting yourself above The Most High. Question, are you saying that you are equivalent, or greater than the Creator of the heavens and the earth?

Ask questions do not sit and believe everything that man says out of his/her mouth. Research, read, investigate, search.



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