The Walking Churches


Photo credit: Pavel L. via shutterstock

Our bodies are temples and they house something within us that is not always seen. That which is within us have always been called by so many names but whatever it is, it has many great things to share with us. Many have called this entity a prophet of some sort, but previous prophets were for people of that time. The reason I say this is because nothing was lost or translated by bankers, copywriters and thieves. What you tell your fellow walking churches today is meant for them; directly.


Photo credit: Rochester Area Community Foundation

We walk on water when we are able to go against those spirits who seek to destroy our walking church. Those who tell us that we should not seek to help others–those who poison through media and other mass forms of communication are poisonous to our walking church and should no longer be invited.

While buildings are symbolic for bodies, and outward churches and their materials can be destroyed… physical bodies can be destroyed as well, but you keep the materials gained like the air and its traveled distances. The universe often attend our walking church sermons, and silences itself so that our words can make it think. What we think, it gives, based on our sermon. The good we receive has a popular term, and that term is “blessings,” but weren’t we there for the sermon? It is called a “blessing” because we are getting “less” than the value because we were blind to our own sermon.

You are the church, I am the church, your family is the church, your friends are the church and we are all walking churches. Pay 10% to your own church. People learn yoga, meditation, eating right, do good unto others are all valuable. Learn The Art of Being Selfish and build on that 10% and make it more over time and that being within you will start to show up even more.

In Conclusion:

The walking church is a non-profit organization and becomes more stable through donations. Your donations or charity to others help to keep it going. Charity as in a smile, a good word, grace etc. is all forms of charity and donations that is seen by the highest of highest as a tax-deductible (karma). The being within us loves to give charity or donations and it let’s us know that.

Thank you for listening to my sermon. My name is Pastor Yourself. Now please spread the word to your fellow walking churches.

Written by: A.D. Upchurch, loving and giving gnostic writer aiming to help raise awareness, consciousness for the hopes of a more aware and caring world. A.D. Upchurch is currently seeking spiritual writers to share their original and unpublished writings with his brand Creative Sol Vibrations.

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Gnosis “The Lost Gospels” by Anglican Priest Pete Owen Jones

Documentary presented by Anglican priest Pete Owen Jones which explores the huge number of ancient Christian texts that didn’t make it into the New Testament. Shocking and challenging, these were works in which Jesus didn’t die, took revenge on his enemies and kissed Mary Magdalene on the mouth – a Jesus unrecognisable from that found in the traditional books of the New Testament.

Pete travels through Egypt and the former Roman Empire looking at the emerging evidence of a Christian world that’s very different to the one we know, and discovers that aside from the gospels of Mark, Matthew, Luke and John, there were over seventy gospels, acts, letters and apocalypses, all circulating in the early Church.

Through these lost Gospels, Pete reconstructs the intense intellectual and political struggles for orthodoxy that was fought in the early centuries of Christianity, a battle involving different Christian sects, each convinced that their gospels were true and sacred.

The worldwide success of Dan Brown’s The Da Vinci Code sparked new interest, as well as wild and misguided speculation about the origins of the Christian faith. Owen Jones sets out the context in which heretical texts like the Gospel of Mary emerged. He also strikes a cautionary note – if these lost gospels had been allowed to flourish, Christianity may well have faced an uncertain future, or perhaps not survived at all.

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The idea of perfection is rarely looked at in a broader scope–taking us to places we have already been, but have never seen. Let me explain: the person that says: “Ohhh, I have never looked at it that way before,” has finally seen something, a place, a feeling that has always been there but not observed. Let me ask you: “what is perfection?” One can do a quick internet search to get plenty of definitions of perfection, but neither are perfect explanations and neither will I offer you one here. I will offer something else to you, a puzzle, an idea which I’d like to call perfecting perfect perfection.

Perfecting Perfect Perfection?

Considering the idea of Godly perfection; it’s all-knowing, all-powerful ways of coping with itself and everything else—life must be awful for such a deity, for there would be nothing to do but boss around and command lesser beings. But wait! This is only our religious understanding of perfection, and it only applies to a God, or a Higher Being per se.

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Many conversations concerning the topic of religion get quite personal, emotional and out of hand fairly fast. This is the case so often that common etiquette generally recommends that one avoids the subject all together (especially at the dinner table).

It is interesting to note that a subject that is supposed to be about God is so dis-unifying. God as a concept is usually thought to be universal, and is said to be the source from which we all come from; that one link that ties us all together. Despite this fact, most individuals regard religion along with politics as two topics that should be all-out avoided. If God is what ties us all together, why is the subject of religion so controversial?