Daniel and the Revelation by Uriah Smith – Comparison Study Chapter 1 – 1897 vs 1944

Have you ever seen the comparisons between the actual book that Uriah Smith put together compared to the one changed in 1944?

This document was just sent… and I’m astounded!

The original Daniel and the Revelation should be distributed widely!

Consider this PDF: Daniel-and-the-Revelation-Comparison-Study-Chapter1-1897vs1944.

That We May Know Him – by Sabrina

This is a study put together and released on the 500 year anniversary of the Reformation, by Sabrina Barich:

Please click this link for a PDF.

The Biblical Research Institute and Fundamental Belief #2

Here is a letter that was received October 12th, 2017, from the Biblical Research Institute by a sister who shared it with PioneerHealthAndMissions.com.



Click here for the BRI Letter (PFD)

Mark Finley – Is Jesus Eternal?

Please visit the “notes” page for notes.

An Analysis the BRI’s God in Three Persons—in Theology

Thank you Jean for passing this on to me at a camp meeting!


The Biblical Research Institute’s publication God in 3 Persons—in Theology was published in May 2015. Authored by Kwabena Donkor, associate director of the BRI, the twenty-nine-page publication addresses Seventh-day Adventism’s understanding of God’s nature. Adventism’s second fundamental belief, Donkor wrote, “which deals directly with the Trinity, has only this to say about the being of God: ‘There is one God: Father, Son and Holy Spirit, a unity of three co-eternal Persons.’ The statement seems to deliberately attempt to state only the basic facts about God’s nature….” (p. 18) Continue reading “An Analysis the BRI’s God in Three Persons—in Theology”

Letter and Response from the General Conference About Disfellowships Regarding the Trinity

Please click the image below for a PDF of two letters.

John 20:28 and Thomas

John 20:28 “And Thomas answered and said unto him, My Lord and my God.”

Jehovah’s Witnesses like to explain this verse by distinguishing between Lord and God, as Jesus presumably looks first at Jesus, and then lifts up his eyes to God in heaven:

My Lord: Jesus

My God: God the Father (looking up to Heaven)

But the first part of the phrase states that “Thomas . . . said unto him”, which means Jesus. So Thomas called Jesus “God”. Jesus can, indeed, be called God based on His nature, and therefore based on His divinity – which is the nature and divinity of the Father (see esp. John 1:1-3). Continue reading “John 20:28 and Thomas”