God - Yahweh, Adonai, Jehovah, Literal God
Symbol of God

God


Also known as: Yahweh, Adonai, Jehovah, Literal God


Areas of influence:

  • Fame and Success
  • Power
  • Knowledge and Wisdom
  • Love, Friendship and Loyalty
  • Strength and Courage
  • Focus and Creativity
  • Health, Healing and Protection
  • Control over Nature and Elements

Average Satisfaction:
 
 
 
 
 




Signing a contract with God could unlock:

  • Angelology, Satanology, and Demonology (Book: Don Fanning )
  • For Divine Strength (Info: Liturgy of St. Mark )
  • THE ANCIENT ARAMAIC PRAYER OF JESUS (Book: Rocco A. Errico )
  • THE HEALING PATH (Book: Lesley Sussman )
  • ANGELS AND ARCHANGELS (Book: Edgar Cayce's Association for Research and Enlightenment )

About God

The story of the Biblical God begins with the book of Genesis, where it is written, "In the beginning, God created the heavens and the earth." In the opening verses of the Bible, God is portrayed as the all-powerful Creator of the universe.

God's interactions with humanity take a significant turn with the creation of Adam and Eve. God places them in the Garden of Eden and instructs them not to eat from the Tree of Knowledge of Good and Evil, a command they eventually disobey.

The story of Noah's Ark and the Great Flood is a pivotal moment in the Bible. God, seeing the wickedness of humanity, instructs Noah to build an ark to save himself, his family, and two of every kind of animal.

God makes a covenant with Abraham, promising him descendants as numerous as the stars. This covenant is central to the Abrahamic religions, including Judaism, Christianity, and Islam.

The Exodus story recounts how God, through the prophet Moses, led the Israelites out of slavery in Egypt. God's guidance and miracles, including the parting of the Red Sea, play a crucial role in their liberation.

On Mount Sinai, God gives Moses the Ten Commandments, a set of moral and ethical guidelines for the Israelites. These commandments become the foundation of Jewish and Christian ethics.

Throughout the Old Testament, God communicates with the people of Israel through prophets like Isaiah, Jeremiah, and Ezekiel. The Bible chronicles the ups and downs of the nation of Israel, as they follow or turn away from God.

In the New Testament, God's story takes a new twist with the birth of Jesus Christ. Christians believe Jesus is the Son of God, sent to redeem humanity through his life, death, and resurrection.

The Gospels detail Jesus' teachings, miracles, and ultimate sacrifice on the cross, seen as atonement for humanity's sins. Jesus' message of love, forgiveness, and salvation is central to Christianity.


What to expect from God

Expectations about God can vary greatly depending on an individual's religious or philosophical beliefs. Different religions and belief systems have their own conceptions of God, so here is a general list of what some people might expect from God based on common religious and philosophical perspectives:

Omnipotence: Many people expect God to be all-powerful, capable of doing anything and everything. Omniscience: God is often expected to be all-knowing, possessing infinite wisdom and understanding. Omnipresence: Some believe God is present everywhere, transcending space and time. Eternal: God is usually seen as existing outside of time, being eternal and unchanging. Creator: God is often seen as the creator of the universe and everything in it. Provider: Many expect God to provide for their needs, whether material, emotional, or spiritual. Guidance: People often turn to God for guidance, seeking answers to life's questions and challenges. Justice: Some expect God to administer divine justice, rewarding the righteous and punishing the wicked. Love and Compassion: Many believe that God is loving and compassionate, offering comfort and forgiveness. Purpose: People may seek a sense of purpose and meaning in their lives through their relationship with God. Salvation or Enlightenment: In various religious traditions, God is seen as the source of salvation or enlightenment, offering a path to spiritual growth and liberation. Moral Standards: Believers often look to God for moral and ethical guidance, expecting divine commandments or principles. Miracles: Some expect God to intervene in the natural world through miracles or supernatural acts. Personal Relationship: Many seek a personal relationship with God, hoping for a sense of connection and closeness. Healing: People may pray to God for physical, emotional, or spiritual healing. Eternal Life: In many religions, God is associated with the promise of eternal life or an afterlife. Revelation: Some expect God to communicate with humanity through prophets, sacred texts, or personal revelation. Testing and Trials: Believers often encounter tests and trials in life, which they may attribute to God's plan or purpose. Worship and Devotion: People often engage in acts of worship, devotion, and religious rituals to honor God. Unity and Oneness: In monotheistic traditions, God is seen as the ultimate source of unity and oneness in the universe.