Moed (pronounced moh-day) is a Hebrew noun, meaning appointed time 날짜계산기, meeting, or season. This noun literally means “appointment.” It is used 281 times in the Bible, and translates to “a specific time or season” in English. The word is used in the Bible to describe events or appointments, such as Passover or Unleavened Bread Day, Pentecost, or Pentecost Sunday.
The Passover appointed time is a very important time in the Hebrew calendar. It is one of three times during the year when God has chosen to meet with his people, the Israelites. He chooses the Temple in Jerusalem as the place where He will meet with them. These appointed times are detailed in Deuteronomy 16.
The Passover appointed time is the first evening in Nisan, the Hebrew calendar’s first month. The Israelites were then instructed to eat unleavened bread for seven days. Then, on the following day, they would celebrate the Feast of Firstfruits.
The Feast of Unleavened Bread commemorates the Exodus from Egypt. The children of Israel ate only unleavened bread for thirty days after Passover, a celebration that symbolized the purity of bread and the absence of the culture and traditions of Egypt. The bread itself represents YaHuWaH’s Word.
The Feast of Unleavened Bread is one of the appointed times of God. This day is intended to commemorate the Israelites’ exodus from Egypt, and as such has special significance for believers in Yeshua.
The Pentecost appointed time was a pivotal moment in the history of Christianity. It was when the Lord promised to send His Holy Spirit to His people. The Holy Spirit came and empowered the early followers of Christ and the apostles who remained. Acts 2:41 records the growth of the Church to 3,000 people. Today, Christians observe this appointed time to remember Christ’s promise of sending the Holy Spirit.
Pentecost was originally a Jewish feast day, but the Jewish people did not call it Pentecost, as Pentecost is a Greek word. The Jews called it the Feast of Weeks or Harvest. The Pentecost appointed time is mentioned in the Bible in five places.
Pentecost is a Jewish holiday
The Bible mentions Pentecost many times. It is the fifty-first day of the week, fifty days after the Sabbath following Passover, and is sometimes called the “Feast of Weeks.” It is also the first day of the week in the New Testament, and is connected to the giving of the Law at Sinai. Its significance in the Christian tradition can be seen in the story of the day in Acts.
Pentecost, which is fifty days after the Passover, commemorates the descent of the Holy Spirit upon Jesus’ apostles. It also commemorates the meeting between God and Moses on Mount Sinai and the delivery of the law to the people of Israel.
The Messiah is God’s appointed time
It is important to understand that the Messiah is God’s appointed time for all of humanity. The incarnation and life of Jesus are central to God’s grand purpose for earth. The events of His life culminate in His death and resurrection. His role as the King of the age to come is also central to God’s grand plan. This book is essential reading for all those seeking to understand the Master Plan of God and the appointed time of Jesus’ coming.
The time of the Messiah is very near. The details of His ministry are evident in the lives of Noah, Abraham, Isaac, Jacob, David, and the prophets. However, the details of his ministry will be revealed only at the appointed time.