Seventh-Day Adventist Church

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Seventh-Day Adventist Church
Seventh-Day Adventist Church is listed in the Churches Seventh Day Adventist category in Vallejo, California. Displayed below are the social networks for Seventh-Day Adventist Church which include a Facebook page, a Twitter account and a YouTube channel. The activity and popularity of Seventh-Day Adventist Church on these social networks gives it a ZapScore of 94.

Contact information for Seventh-Day Adventist Church is:
833 Louisiana St
Vallejo, CA 94590
(707) 644-3015

"Seventh-Day Adventist Church" - Social Networks

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Seventh-Day Adventist Church has an overall ZapScore of 94. This means that Seventh-Day Adventist Church has a higher ZapScore than 94% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Vallejo, California is 37 and in the category is 44. Learn more about ZapScore.

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Sabbath School Lesson - Monday, July 24, 2017 Grounded in Scripture So far, in his letter to the Galatians, Paul has defended his gospel of justification by faith by appealing to the agreement reached with the apostles in Jerusalem ( Gal. 2:1–10) and to the personal experience of the Galatians themselves ( Gal. 3:1–5). Beginning in Galatians 3:6, Paul now turns to the testimony of Scripture for the final and ultimate confirmation of his gospel. In fact, Galatians 3:6–4:31 is made up of progressive arguments rooted in Scripture. What does Paul mean when he writes about the “Scripture” in Galatians 3:6–8? Consider Rom. 1:2, 4:3, 9:17. It is important to remember that at the time Paul wrote his letter to the Galatians there was no “New Testament.” Paul was the earliest New Testament writer. The Gospel of Mark is probably the earliest of the four gospels, but it likely was not written until around the time of Paul’s death (a.d. 65)—that is, about fifteen years after Paul’s letter to the Galatians. So, when Paul refers to the scriptures, he has only the Old Testament in mind. The Old Testament scriptures play a significant role in Paul’s teachings. He does not view them as dead texts but as the authoritative and living Word of God. In 2 Timothy 3:16 he writes, “All Scripture is given by inspiration of God.” The word translated “inspiration” is theopneustos. The first part of the word (theo) means “God,” while the second half means “breathed.” Scripture, therefore, is “God-breathed.” Paul, then, uses the scriptures to demonstrate that Jesus is the promised Messiah (Rom. 1:2), to give instruction in Christian living ( Rom. 13:8–10), and to prove the validity of his teachings ( Gal. 3:8, 9). It is difficult to determine exactly how many hundreds of times Paul quotes the Old Testament, but quotes are found throughout all his letters, except his shortest ones, Titus and Philemon. Read carefully Galatians 3:6–14. Identify the passages from the Old Testament that Paul quotes from in these verses. What do his quotes tell us about how authoritative the Old Testament was? Do you at times find yourself thinking that one part of the Bible is more “inspired” than other parts? Given Paul’s statement in 2 Timothy 3:16, what’s the danger of going down that path?

Sabbath School Lesson - Sunday, July 23, 2017 The Foolish Galatians Read Galatians 3:1–5. Summarize what Paul is saying to the Galatians. In what sense could we be in danger of falling into the same spiritual pitfall of starting out right and then falling into legalism? Several modern translations have tried to capture the sense of Paul’s words in verse 1 about the “foolish” Galatians. The actual word Paul uses in Greek is even stronger than that. The word is anoetoi, and it comes from the word for mind (nous). Literally, it means “mindless.” The Galatians were not thinking. Paul, though, does not stop there; he says that, because they are acting so foolishly, he wonders if some magician has cast a spell on them: “Who has bewitched you?” ( Gal. 3:1, NKJV). His choice of words here may even suggest that the ultimate source behind their condition is the devil ( 2 Cor. 4:4). What baffles Paul so much about the Galatians’ apostasy on the gospel is that they knew salvation was rooted in the cross of Christ. It was not something that they could have missed. The word translated “portrayed” or “set forth” (KJV) in Galatians 3:1 literally means “placarded” or “painted.” It was used to describe all public proclamations. Paul is saying that the Cross was such a central part of his preaching that the Galatians had, in effect, seen in their mind’s eye Christ crucified ( 1 Cor. 1:23, 2:2). In a sense, he’s saying that, by their actions, they are turning away from the Cross. Paul then contrasts the current experience of the Galatians with how they first came to faith in Christ. He does this by asking them some rhetorical questions. How did they receive the Spirit? Or how did they first become Christians? And from a slightly different perspective, Why did God give the Spirit? Was it because they did something to earn it? Certainly not! Instead, it was because they believed the good news of what Christ already had done for them. Having begun so well, what would make them think that now they had to rely upon their own behavior? How often, if ever, do you find yourself thinking, I’m doing pretty well. I’m a pretty solid Christian, I don’t do this and / or I don’t do that . . . and then, even subtly, thinking you’re somehow good enough to be saved? What’s wrong with that picture?

Sabbath School Lesson 5 - Sabbath Afternoon, July 22, 2017 Old Testament Faith Read for This Week’s Study: Gal. 3:1–14, Rom. 1:2, 4:3, Gen. 15:6, 12:1–3, Lev. 17:11, 2 Cor. 5:21. Memory Text: “Christ redeemed us from the curse of the law by becoming a curse for us—for it is written, ‘Cursed is everyone who is hanged on a tree’ ” ( Galatians 3:13, ESV). Alittle boy had made a little boat, all painted and fixed up beautifully. One day someone stole his boat, and he was distressed. In passing a pawnshop one day he saw his boat. Happily he ran in to the pawnbroker and said, ‘That is my little boat.’ ‘No,’ said the pawnbroker, ‘it is mine, for I bought it.’ ‘Yes,’ said the boy, ‘but it is mine, for I made it.’ ‘Well,’ said the pawnbroker, ‘if you will pay me two dollars, you can have it.’ That was a lot of money for a boy who did not have a penny. Anyway, he resolved to have it; so, he cut grass, did chores of all kinds, and soon had his money. “He ran down to the shop and said, ‘I want my boat.’ He paid the money and received his boat. He took the boat up in his arms, and hugged and kissed it, and said, ‘You dear little boat, I love you. You are mine. You are twice mine. I made you, and now I have bought you.’ “So it is with us. We are, in a sense, twice the Lord’s. He created us, and we got into the devil’s pawnshop. Then Jesus came and bought us at awful cost—not silver and gold, but His precious blood. We are the Lord’s by creation and by redemption.”—William Moses Tidwell, Pointed Illustrations (Kansas City, Mo.: Beacon Hill Press, 1951), p. 97. * Study this week’s lesson to prepare for Sabbath, July 29.

Today's special music, so powerful, such a blessing!

Praise Team was on point today, what a blessing!


Christ Sacrifice On The Cross: youtu.be/N7MEMotZrfw?a


Christ Sacrifice - March 16, 2016: youtu.be/A7G1qisPfj4?a


I added a video to a @YouTube playlist youtu.be/uxV7KReZbuc?a


I added a video to a @YouTube playlist youtu.be/EzWUDnhtW3I?a


I added a video to a @YouTube playlist youtu.be/ra8spIAvOLU?a