We thank you, holy and heavenly Father, for your Holy Name which you caused to tabernacle in our hearts, and for the knowledge and faith and immortality, which you made known to us through your servant Yeshua; to you be the glory for ever and ever.You, El-Shaddai, created all things for your Name’s sake; you gave food and drink to men for enjoyment, so that they might give thanks to you; but to us you freely give spiritual food and drink and life eternal through your Servant ((Yeshua Mshikha bar Alaha)). <<AramaicBefore all things we thank you and acknowledge you as El-Shaddai; to you be the glory for ever and ever.Remember, Mar-Yah, your Church, to deliver it from all evil and to perfect it in your love, and gather it from the four winds, sanctified for your Kingdom which you have prepared for it; for yours is the power and the glory for ever and ever. ((And the people in your company should say, Amen.))Let grace come, and let this world pass away. Hosanna to Alaha d’David!If any one is holy, let him come; if any one is not ((holy)), let him repent. Maranatha. Amen.You shall permit the prophets to make thanksgiving as much as they desire.Whoever, therefore, comes and teaches you all these things in which we have written you ((that have been said before to others)), receive him.But if the teacher himself turns and teaches another doctrine which is contrary to this, do not even listen to him.
We need to Do More to reach out to this Generations Religious identification in the U.S. has been dropping over the last few generations. And while there are no solid numbers regarding Gen Z’s religiousness at this point, Pew Research found that more than a third of young Millennials in the U.S. identify as having no religion. Despite that trend, Gen Z respondents showed a belief that it’s important to be spiritually fulfilled and an interest in looking for guidance. 60% said they are searching for spirituality outside of organized religion, while 87% said that taking care of their soul is important to them.