"The sons of Issachar had understanding of the times, to know what Israel ought to do."




You can study through the whole New Testament, at your own pace, in your own private place.

  • Questions are "keyed" to Scripture references, so you will know what God says, and not just the doctrine of men.
  • Many people have received MIRACLES from God while studying these lessons.
  • You may print the lessons for a permanent record; or for studying with others in a group.
  • In one day alone, seven people wrote to us from the ages of 7 to 70 telling us they were saved doing the studies.
  • A Jewish man from New York wrote that while opening his envelope he fell to the ground and spoke in tongues.
  • People have experienced physical healing - REAL MIRACLES - while doing these New Testament Bible Studies.

The New Testament Bible Studies are available in:



Commentaries from ancient Jewish Rabbis who lived righteous lives point to and identify the Messiah of Israel.

  • Although not Scripture, the writings of the Sanhedrin and various Targums confirm the identity of the Messiah.
  • Both appearances of the Messiah are clearly identified by ancient rabbinical writings.
  • God called one man, Abraham, to bring forth a nation ... and he called one nation, Israel, to bring forth a man.

You may select from any of these commentaries:

  • RABBI  1  Genesis 4:1  -  I have obtained THE MAN.
  • RABBI  2  Genesis 16:7  -  The Angel of the Lord.
  • RABBI  3  Genesis 49:10  - Until he comes to Shiloh.
  • RABBI  4  Numbers 24:17 - Star shall arise out of Jacob.
  • RABBI  5  Deuteronomy 6:4 - The Lord our God is one Lord.
  • RABBI  6  Deuteronomy18:15 - A Prophet from your midst.
  • RABBI  7  Psalm 2:12 - Kiss the Son, lest he be angry.
  • RABBI  8  Psalm 72:17 - His name will endure forever. RABBI 8-A
  • RABBI  8  Psalm 110:1-2 - Sit thou at my right hand. RABBI 8-B
  • RABBI  9  Isaiah 7:14 - Behold, a virgin shall conceive.
  • RABBI 10Isaiah 9:6 - For unto us a child is born.
  • RABBI 11 Isaiah 11:1 - Branch shall grow out of roots.
  • RABBI 12 Isaiah 52:13-15 - Behold my servant.
  • RABBI 13 Isaiah 53 - With his stripes we are healed.
  • RABBI 14Micah 5:2 - Out of  Bethlehem:  Israel's ruler.
  • RABBI 15 Zechariah 9:9 - Behold, your King.
  • RABBI 16 Tanakh - Messianic prophecies fulfilled.

Several years ago Prince Handley asked God for a confirmation about a piece of literature he had written and was to be sending out. It was Lesson Four,  How to Receive The Power of God, in the New Testament Bible Studies correspondence course. He wanted God to show him if he should include this lesson in the series and received three (3) confirmations within about one week.

The very first person who received that lesson was baptized in the Holy Spirit the day they received it in the mail. Then a Jewish man wrote from New York and said, "You wouldn’t believe what came out of my mouth when Jesus baptized me in the Holy Spirit" (as a result of the lesson). Thirdly, a man wrote saying that as soon as he took his lesson out of the envelope he read one sentence and was knocked to the ground by a powerful force and another language came out of his mouth!

"Believe! All things are possible to him that believes." 


1. Brit Chadashah ברית חדשה is the Hebrew New Covenant, commonly known as the New Testament.The original Hebrew form of the term "brit chadashah" is a biblical interpretation originally derived from a phrase in the Book of Jeremiah, in the Hebrew Scriptures at Jeremiah 31:30-33.

2. Tanakh  (or Mikra) is the canon of the Hebrew Bible, or commonly known as the Old Testament,or Hebrew scriptures.The traditional Hebrew text is known as the Masoretic Text. Tanakh is an acronym of the first Hebrew letter of each of the Masoretic Text's three traditional subdivisions: Torah ("Teaching", also known as the Five Books of Moses), Nevi'im ("Prophets") and Ketuvim ("Writings")—hence TaNaKh.

2. Targums:  The targumim (singular: "targum", Hebrew: תרגום‎) were spoken paraphrases, explanations and expansions of the Jewish scriptures that a Rabbi would give in the common language of the listeners, which during the time of this practice was commonly, but not exclusively, Aramaic. This had become necessary near the end of the last century before the Christian era, as the common language was in transition and Hebrew was used for little more than schooling and worship. Eventually it became necessary to give explanations and paraphrases in the common language after the Hebrew scripture was read.


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