Easter is not in the Bible

Easter is not in the Bible by Apply Wisdom.com

“Easter is not in the Bible” by Apply Wisdom.com

Jesus died at Passover, not Easter. Easter doesn’t honor Jesus’s sacrifice, is celebrated on the incorrect day, is pagan, and certainly not scriptural.

Easter is another good idea turned bad. The Catholic Church many centuries ago decided to incorporate celebrating the memorial of Jesus’ death with a pagan harvest celebration to a goddess (again another demon pretending to be a god) whose name is a variation of the word Easter. This celebration brought in thousands of pagans who worshiped this false goddess during harvest time fertility parties. Bunny rabbits, as many know, reproduce rapidly. That is why they were adopted as a symbol of Easter’s fertility and harvest celebrations. Eggs are also a symbol of new life so they were adopted into the symbols of Easter to signify the new life of Easter’s fertility and harvest celebrations.

The Catholic Encyclopedia even admits that Easter is named after a false god. “The English term, according to the Ven. Bede (De temporum ratione, I, v), relates to Estre, a Teutonic goddess of the rising light of day and spring”[1].

Jesus died during Passover. You can read this for yourself in the gospels. We can see in Luke 22:7-8 that Jesus had the last supper on the day of the Passover sacrifice: The day of the unfermented cakes now arrived, on which the Passover [victim] must be sacrificed; and he dispatched Peter and John, saying: “Go and get the Passover ready for us to eat.”

Because the Jewish day began right after sundown and ended as the sun went down, Jesus had the Passover dinner with his disciples, ordered the tradition of drinking wine and bread in remembrance of him, prayed in Gethsemane, was arrested, tortured and died all the same day. As we see in the Luke 22:7 scripture, he did this on the Passover sacrifice day. Jesus was, in fact, our Passover sacrifice, once and for all.

If you were married on Saturday the 14th of a particular month, you would not celebrate your anniversary each year during the second Saturday of that particular month. You would celebrate your anniversary on the 14th, regardless of what day of the week it was. Likewise, Jesus was sacrificed on the 14th of the month of Nissan and so true worshipers should celebrate Jesus’ ransom sacrifice during the 14th of Nissan.

False religion celebrates the ransom on the wrong day. That is you and your church. You celebrate Jesus’ sacrifice not on the 14th of Nissan but in accordance with directions and guidance set forth by faker catholic church leaders on the first Sunday after the third full moon after the winter solstice. It is easy to justify since all the Christendom does it. But just because so many millions do it wrongly, does that make it right? Would you celebrate your wedding anniversary on the wrong date? Would that honor your spouse?

False religion celebrates Jesus’ ransom with pagan symbols and activities. Fake religion incorporates pagan celebrations with false dates, ignores biblical truth, and doesn’t honor Jesus’ sacrifice.

If you celebrate Easter you are a faker Christian and are outside the will of Yahweh.

True Christians must worship in spirit and truth. (John 4:24) God is a Spirit, and those worshiping him must worship with spirit and truth.”  

Like Christmas, the first year my wife and I did not celebrate Easter all our friends and family thought we were crazy or joining an occult sect. But this holiday tradition is so off from the truth and so obviously not celebrated on the right timeline (meaning not celebrated during Passover) that it was intellectually and emotionally simple to stop celebrating. Please know that there are millions of Yahweh loving Christians out there who don’t celebrate Easter.


And more importantly, Yahweh sees that you are trying to worship Him in truth. When your family and faker Christian friends all think you are crazy then you will know for sure that you are doing the right thing.

[1] Catholic Encyclopedia, New Advent, http://www.newadvent.org/cathen/05224d.htm