Torah Portions 

Click here to see a current Jewish Calendarwhich lists all the Torah and Holiday readings.

To see the exact Torah portion scriptures for today's date, scroll to the chart at the bottom of this page.


The Biblical "New Year" always begins on Nisan 1. (Note, there is also the Jewish Civil New Year which begins the first day of the seventh month, Tishrei 1, often called Rosh Hashanah, which the Israelites have chosen to be the first day of their civil calendar year (much like in the West we choose September to be the beginning of each new school year). But the Bible always refers to the new year which starts on Nisan 1 (which is why it's called the "Biblical" New Year, to differentiate it from the "Civil" New Year.)

In 2019 Nisan 1 (the start of a Biblical new year) occurred on Friday April 5, 2019 at sundown. This coincides to a different date each year on the Western calendar (known as the Gregorian calendar, named after Pope Gregory who instituted it), but typically Nisan 1 occurs in March or April. (The two calendars are based on different celestial observances: the Jewish calendar is lunar based (based on the phases of the moon), whereas the Gregorian calendar (or "solar calendar) is based on the yearly cycle of the sun.)

This web page lists various Bible passages that are read throughout each year by the Jewish people, and specifically the pattern of Torah portions and the Haftarah portions (from the Prophetic books) that have been read systematically by observant Jews every week of every year for the past 2,500 years! Also listed are many New Testament passages that relate to each of the 54 traditional weekly passages. God's Word is very powerful, and reading His scriptures systematically brings great revelation and builds our faith.

Nisan 1 (April 6, 2019) was the beginning of a new year on the Biblical calendar. Let's look first for a moment at:

  1. the Biblical New Year; and
  2. The special first month of the new year, known as Nisan (or Abib) on the Jewish calendar.

The first new month on the Jewish calendar has a lot happening in it! For example Passover always occurs during this month, as does the Feast of Unleavened Bread, and other Jewish holidays ("Holy Days"). In fact four very important days which are celebrated by Christians during the month of Nisan — Palm Sunday, Good FridayEaster, and Resurrection Sunday — are closely related to these Jewish dates and Holy Days: (Note, the name of the day of the week may not exactly coincide with the exact date on the Jewish calendar, because whereas (Passover) or 15 (week of Unleavened Bread) fall on exact calendar numbers (dates) Christians commemorate move them to a specific day of the week. Eg Palm Sunday is always on a Sunday, Good Friday is always on a Friday, Easter Sunday is always on a Sunday, etc) :

a) Nisan 10 (when the heads of Jewish households would choose which lamb to slay) coincides with Palm Sunday
b) Nisan 14 (when the Passover lamb was slain) coincides with Good Friday
c) Nisan 15 (when the seven-day Feast of Unleavened Bread begins) coincides with Holy Saturday, the day after Good Friday, before Easter Sunday
d) Nisan 16 (when the Festival of Firstfruits was celebrated) coincides with Easter Sunday when Yeshua (Jesus) rose from the dead.

Indeed all of these important days reveal that Yeshua HaMashiach (Jesus Christ) IS our Passover Lamb! And He died exactly on Passover almost 2,00 years ago. Yes there's a lot to talk about during this month of Nisan.

But before we talk about the specific holidays (Holy Days) that occur during this month, and all the Bible passages that are read during this "first month of the new year" and other months, let's look for a moment at why the Bible calls this a new year.

Are there other "New Years"?

Yes. Here are a few examples. The Gregorian calendar used by most of the world begins the New Year on January 1st. The Chinese New Year is celebrated every January. The Jewish civil calendar celebrates their "Civil New Year" (called "Rosh Hashana") on the first day of the seventh month on the Jewish calendar (in September or October). And as kids didn't we groan thinking about the "new school year" every September that meant the end of our summer holidays? Or the new College year? Or in business we learned about the "Fiscal New Year." These are only a few of the different types of New Years. But let's talk about the Biblical New Year.

Why is this the first month of the Biblical New Year?
Originally God called this month by the Hebrew term Abib.* You can see more about "Abib" here. Below are listed some of the key scriptures that discuss the month of Abib and what takes place during this month. (*note: according to the International Standard Bible Encyclopedia Abib is not properly a name of a month, but is part of a descriptive phrase which means "the month of young ears of grain.")

In Exodus 12:1-2 we read the very first commandment God gave Israel, even before the Exodus from Egypt took place. Here YHVH commanded Moses, Aaron and the Israelites to start counting their biblical calendar from this day forward. He said it would be the first new moon when the barley was at the stage just before being ripe (at the precise time when the barley would be “abib” meaning "at the stage before being ripe"). From this point forward they were to begin measuring each month according to the lunar cycle, or new moon — that is, when the waxing crescent of the moon is first sighted (that is, when the first sliver of white would be visible upon the new moon). From this point on, every new moon would be a new month, and 12 months later a new year would begin at this same point in time. A year later, when the barley would once again be at this stage of growth (the "abib" stage) and the waxing crescent of the new moon could be sighted, would be the beginning of the new year. It's a Biblical New Year. On the Gregorian calendar the Biblical New Year occurs in March or April. Usually there are 12 months (12 new moons) in each year. However, on occasion when the 12th month was over but the barley was not yet at this stage, a 13th month would be inserted (called a "leap month"), thus allowing the seasons to synchronize with the year.

So Exodus 12 is the point in time, historically, when the Jewish calendar actually began. And Jews have been "keeping the time" ever since, quite precisely as a matter of fact.

When does the Biblical New Year begin in 2019 on the Gregorian calendar?

In 2019, day 1 of the Jewish New Year falls on April 6,  starting at sundown the night before (because the Jewish day is measured from sundown to sundown). Thus the Jewish New Year actually begins on the evening of Friday, April 5th.

Nisan 1 this year occurs on a Shabbat (Saturday). Due to this reason there is a special Torah reading that takes place on this HaChodesh, from Exodus 12:1-20! (see also, where the left column shows April 6)

What does the Bible say about the biblical new year? What did the Lord say would happen?

Exodus 12:1 The Lord spoke to Moses and Aaron in the land of Egypt, saying, 
2 “This month shall be to you the beginning of months. It shall be the first month of the year to you.
 (Ex. 12:1-2)

Exodus 13:3 Moses said to the people, “Remember this day, in which you came out of Egypt, out of the house of bondage; for by strength of hand the Lord brought you out from this place. No leavened bread shall be eaten. 4 Today you go out in the month Abib. (Ex. 13:3-4)

Deuteronomy 16:1 Observe the month of Abib, and keep the Passover to YHVH your God; for in the month of Abib the Lord your God brought you out of Egypt by night.

Exodus 23:15 You shall observe the feast of unleavened bread. Seven days you shall eat unleavened bread, as I commanded you, at the time appointed in the month Abib (for in it you came out of Egypt)

Exodus 34:18 “You shall keep the feast of unleavened bread. Seven days you shall eat unleavened bread, as I commanded you, at the time appointed in the month Abib; for in the month Abib you came out of Egypt.

Thus YHVH said that during this month Abib He would deliver the Israelites out of slavery in Egypt. They were to eat only leavened bread (bread without yeast). He commanded them to observe the Passover (slay the passover lamb) and in future years to come they must "observe the Passover" and the Feast of Unleavened bread, as a memorial Festival, at this same time every year:

Why is the first month of the Biblical New Year also called "Nisan"?

During the Babylonian captivity Abib was given the Assyrian/Babylonian name Nisanu which became the Jewish name "Nisan." (for more information about the Jewish calendar and years please see and

Happy Biblical New Year everyone! 

Dr. Steve Kuban

Nisan is a great time to read the Torah Portions and the Jewish Holiday Portions of Scripture (Parasha) that are read by Jews. For they reveal Yeshua the Messiah as our Passover Lamb!

Throughout this month of Nisan Jews read the Torah portions and Jewish Holiday portions. I encourage you to do so also. You will be super-blessed during this month, for Passover is observed and all the Passover scriptures are read. Everywhere you will see Yeshua in the Passover!

Some of you may wish to read one Torah portion each day of this month. On Nisan 1 you can therefore read Torah portion 1 (Beresheet). On Nisan 2, read Torah portion 2 (Noach), etc.

I highlight the daily Torah portions in red. This practice (reading one passage of Torah each day) is my own personal choice, for it enables me to read through the entire Torah 7 times a year. 

TORAH PORTIONS (see complete table shown below), called "Parashah" (Hebrew word for "portions")

The table (shown below) lists the 54 Torah passages that are traditionally read by Jews in a yearly cycle, one portion each week, read on the Sabbath day (Shabbat). These are printed in the column marked "Torah."

Prescribed passages from the prophetic books (Haftarah) are printed in the column marked "Haftarah." 

Prescribed passages from the New Testament (New Covenant - B'rit Chadashah) are printed in the right-hand column. These passages give clarity to each of the weekly Torah and Haftarah portions in the light of the death, burial and resurrection of Yeshua who instituted the New Covenant (Brit Chadashah)


In addition to the 54 Torah Portions, there are another 54 Holiday Portions that are read on Jewish holidays (Passover, Feast of Tabernacles, etc), as well as on special Sabbaths and Israeli national holidays (such as Israel Independence Day). These Holiday Parashah are listed at

What are the Torah Portions?

In the 7th century BCE the Jewish scribe Ezra divided the first five books of the Bible (the Torah) into 54 "portions" ("parashah" in Hebrew).

One portion would be read aloud in the synagogues every Shabbat (sabbath), enabling the entire Torah to be read completely through every year.

What are the Haftarah Portions?

Related passages from the Prophet Books (called Haftarah) that line up with the weekly Torah portions.

How long have Jews been reading these 'portions'?

This pattern has continued among the Jewish people for more than 2,500 years! It is commonly called "Weekly Torah Portions" ("Torah Parashah" in Hebrew) or Parsha for short.

What about portions from the Psalms?

Jews also read all 150 Psalms each month as part of their daily devotionals. Personally, I divide and read five Psalms a day; whatever the day of the month is, multiply by five, and that is the concluding Psalm for that day. For example, on day 10 of the month, Psalms 46-50 would be read (5 x 10 = 50)

Did Yeshua (Jesus) read the Torah, Haftarah and Psalms, and follow the weekly portions read in synagogues? What about the disciples?

When Yeshua (whose Hebrew name means "YHVH's salvation") came to this earth, the traditional pattern of Torah reading (Parsha or Parasha) had already been followed by Jews for over 500 years. During Yeshua's ministry He taught regularly from the Torah, Haftarah and Psalms. Luke 4 shows Yeshua followed the Torah portions that were read in the synagogues. 

After Yeshua rose from the dead He told His disciples:

"This is what I told you while I was still with you:
Everything must be fulfilled that is written about Me
in the Torah of Moses, the Prophets and the Psalms."

(Luke 24:44)

After the day of Pentecost, Peter, John, James and the apostles preached that the life, death and resurrection of Yeshua the Messiah was perfectly foretold in the Torah, Haftarah, and Psalms. (This is very evident as one reads the sermons preaches by the disciples in the Book of Acts)

During the first 50 years following Pentecost there were yet NO New Testament books written. Only the Old Testament writings (Tenakh) were read and used.

When were the New Testament books written? (New Covenant, Brit Chadashah)

During the Last Supper Yeshua told His disciples that He would soon institute the New Covenant in His blood (that had been prophesied in Jeremiah 31 and other passages of scripture) as the sacrificial perfect sinless Lamb of God Who would take away the sins of the world.

Several years after Pentecost, the Holy Spirit inspired Paul, Peter, John, James and other apostles to write concerning the New Covenant. Their writings became known as the New Covenant or New Testament writings ("Brit Chadasha" in Hebrew).

When were New Covenant readings and portions added to the Torah and Haftarah portions?

After the Brit Chadasha had been written, various related passages were added to the traditional weekly Torah and Haftarah portions. Messianic Jews (who believe that Yeshua is the Messiah) added certain New Covenant passages to their studies and studies.

When does the annual cycle of Torah reading begin and end? 

The yearly cycle of Torah reading begins and ends each year on Tishri 22, the day following the Feast of Tabernacles, called Simchat Torah. On the first shabbat after the Feast of Tabernacles Parsha #1 is read (called Beresheet, which means "In the beginning") starting at Genesis 1:1.

How do I know which Portion to read each week?

The weekly portion follows the yearly Jewish calendar.

Where can I find a Jewish calendar?

Click here:

How can this table help me know what to read?

I update this table every week. The weekly Torah portions are highlighted in GREEN. The pattern of Torah reading Jews have followed for over 2,500 years. Traditionally one portion is read each shabbat so all 54 portions are completed in one year. 

I'm hungry for God's word! Once a week is not enough. Can I read one Torah portion each day if I wish to?

Sure! That's what I have done for many years. Those who wish to read daily can finish all 54 portions every two months (since there are 60 days every two months). Start Portion #1 on the first day of a month, and go for 30 days. Then on the second month, read portion #31 on the first day of that month, until you finish portion #54 on day 54. This way after 54 days you will be finished all 54 Torah portions.

You can use either the Jewish calendar or Gregorian calendar. I suggest using the Jewish calendar. Start on Nisan 1 (the first day of the Biblical New Year). Then read one Torah portion each day, so that 54 portions are read in 54 days on the Jewish calendar. I have done this personally for many years, and it has been a tremendous blessing!

Reading in this manner allows one to read the entire Torah, one portion every day, completely through every two months.

If you would like to read through the Torah daily, completing it every two months, then follow the daily torah portions highlighted in RED. Read Portion #1 on day 1 of month 1 (Nisan), Portion #2 on day 2 of month 1, etc. up to portion #30 on day 30 of month 1. Then as you begin the second month, on day 1 of the second month, read portion #31, on day 2 read portion #32, up to day 24 read portion #54. Then you have completed all 54 portions in 54 days.

It is my prayer that all of these "Bible Portions" will be a great blessing to you! (PS: Don't forget to also read the Psalms, five each day of the month.)

 Click here to see an online Jewish Calendar






B'rit Chadashah [italics are additional optional readings]
 ►Green Ink: Traditional Weekly Portions (read every Shabbat)

►Red Ink: Use this if you wish to read one Torah portion each day


In the beginning          

Gen 1:1-6:8                                                      

Isa 42:5-43:11                                           

Jo 1:1-18; [Also Mt 1:1-17, 19:3-9; Mk 10:1-12; Lk 3:23-38; 1C 6:15-20, 15:35-58; Ro 5:12-21; Ep 5:21-32; Col 1:14-17; 1Ti 2:11-15; Heb 1:1-3, 3:7-4:11, 11:1-7; 2P 3:3-14; Rev 21:1-5, 22:1-5]



Gen 6:9-11:32              

Isa 54:1-55:5 [Messianic 52:13-55:5]              

Mt 24:36-46; 1 Pet 3:18-22 [Also Lk 17:26-37; Ac 2:1-16; 2P 2:5]

Lekh Lekha       

Get yourself out          

Gen 12:1-17:27  

Isa 40:27-41:16       

Ro 4:1-25; [Also Ac 7:1-8; Ro 3:19-5:6; Ga 3:15-18, 5:1-6; Col 2:11-15; Heb 7:1-19, 11:8-12]


He appeared

Gen 18:1-22:24  

2K 4:1-37

Lk 1:26-38; 24:36-53; 2P 2:4-11 [Also Lk 17:26-37; 
 Ro 9:6-9; Ga 4:21-31; Heb 6:13-20, 11:13-19; Ja 2:14-24] 


Hayyei Sarah            

Life of Sarah

Gen 23:1-25:18  

1 Ki 1:1-31

Mt 1:1-17; 1 Cor 15:50-57 
[Also Mt 8:19-22, 27:3-10; Lk 9:57-62]




Gen 25:19-28:9   

Mal 1:1-27

Rom 9:1-31 [Also Rom 9:6-16; Heb 11:20, 12:14-17]



He went out    

Gen 28:10-32:3       

Hos 12:13-14:10                                       

Jn 1:19-51 [Also Jn 1:43-51]



He sent

Gen 32:4-36:43      

Hos 11:7-12:12; Ob 1:1:21

Heb 11:11-20 [Also 1 Cor  5:1-13; Rev 7:1-12]
Nisan 8 is the Shabbat before Passover (Ha Gadol)
so a special Holiday reading is added:Malachi 3.



He Continued living                               

Gen 37:1-40:23                                

Amos 2:6-3:8

Mt 1:1-6, 16-25 [Also Ac 7:9-16]



At the end of

Gen 41:1-44:17    

1 K 3:15-4:1              

Rom 10:1-13 [Also Ac 7:9-16]



He approached

Gen 44:18-47:27

Ez 37:15-28

Ep 2:1-10 [Also Ac 7:9-16]



He lived

Gen 47:28-50:26

1 Ki 2:1-12

1 Pet 1:1-9 [Also Ac 7:9-16]




Ex 1:1-6:1

Is 27:6-28:13, 29:22-23

Ac 7:17-35; 1 Cor 14:18-25 [Also Mt 22:23-33, 41-46; Mk 12:18-27, 35:37]



I appeared

Ex 6:2-9:35

Ez 28:25-29:21

Rom 9:14-33 [Also 2 Cor 6:14-7:1]




Ex 10:1-13:16

Jer 46:13-28

Lk 22:7-30; 1 Cor 11:20-34 [Also Jn 19:31-37; Ac 13:16-17; Rv 8:6-9:12, 16:1-21]
NOTE: Nisan 15-22 Please also read Passover Passages



When he sent out

Ex 13:17-17:16

Ju 4:4-5:31

Jn  6:15-71 [Also Lk 2:22-24; Jn 19:31-37; 1 Co 10:1-13; 2Co 8:1-15; Re 15:1-4]




Ex 18:1-20:23

Is 6:1-7:6,9:5-6

Mt 5:8-20 [Also Mt 5:21-30, 15:1-11, 19:16-30; Mk 7:5-15, 10:17-31; Lk 18:18-30; Ac 6:1-7; Ro 2:17-29, 7:7-12, 13:8-10; Ep 6:1-3; 1Ti 3:1-14; 2Ti 1:5-9; He 12:18-29; Ja 2:8-13; 1Pe 2:9-10]




Ex 21:1-24:18

Jer 34:8-34:22, 33:25-26

Mt 5:38-42,17:1-11 [Also Mt 15:1-20, 33:25-26; Mk 7:1-23; Ac 23:1-11; He 9:15-22, 10:28-39]




Ex 25:1-27:19

1 Ki 5:12-6:13

2 Co 9:1-15; Mt 5:33-37 [Also Heb 8:1-6, 9:23-24, 10:1]



You shall command

Ex 27:20-30:10

Ez 43:10-27

He 13:10-17 [Also Ph.4:10-20]


Ki Tisa

When you elevate

Ex 30:11-34:35

1 Ki 18:1-39

2Co 3:1-18 [Also Lk 11:14-20; Ac 7:25-8:1; 1Co 10:1-13; 2Co 3:1-18)]



And he assembled

Ex 35:1-38:20

1 Ki 7:40-50

2 Co 9:1-15; 1 Cor 3:11-18 [Also Heb 9:1-14; Rev 11:1-13]




Ex 38:21-40:38

1 Ki 7:51-8:21

1Cor 3:16-17; Heb 13:10 [Also Rev 15:5-8]



And he called

Lev 1:1-6:7

Is 43:21-44:23

Heb 10:1-18 [Also Rom 8:1-13; Heb 13:10-16]




Lev 6:8-8:36

Jer 7:21-8:3, 9:22-23(H23-24)

Heb 7:23-8:6 [Also Mk 12:28-34; Rom 12:1-2; 1Cor 10:14-23]




Lev 9:1-11:47

2 Sam 6:1-7:17

Heb 7:1-19, 8:1-6 [Also Mk 7:1-23; Ac 5:1-11; 10:1-35; 2Co 6:14-7:1; Ga 2:11-16; 1Pet 1:14-16]



She conceives

Lev 12:1-13:59

2 Ki 4:42-5:19

John 6:8-13; Mt 8:1-4 [Also Matt 11:2-6; Mk 1:40-45; Lk 2:22-24, 5:12-16, 7:18-23]

Shabbat: Apr 27,2019


Infected one

Lev 14:1-15:33

2 Ki 7:3-20

Mat 8:1-17 [Also Mt 9:20-26, Mk 5:24-34, Lk 8:42-48, Heb 13:4]

Shabbat: May 4,2019

Acharei Mot    

After the death

Lev 16:1-18:30

Ez 22:1-19

Heb 9:11-28 [Also Rom 3:19-28, 9:30-10:13, 1 Cor 5:1-13; 2 Cor 2:1-11, Ga 3:10-14; Heb 7:23-10:25]

Shabbat: May 11, 2019


Holy ones

Lev 19:1-20:27

Amos 9:7-15

1 Cor 6:8-20; 1 Pet 1:13-16 [Also Mt 5:33-37, 43-48; 15:1-11; 19:16-30; 22:33-40; Mk 7:1-23, 12:28-34; Lk 10:25-37; Ro 13:8-10; Ga 5:13-26; Ja 2:1-9, 1Pe 1:13-21]

Shabbat: May 18,2019
Elul 1 (Sept 1, 2019)



Lev 21:1-24:23 (the appointed Feasts)

Ez 44:15:31
(Sons of Zadok)

1 Pet 2:4-10 [Also Mt 5:38-42; Ga 3:26-29]

Shabbat:May 25'19
Bi-monthly Elul 2 (Sept 2, 2019)


On mount

Lev 25:1-26:2

Jer 32:6-27

Lk 4:16-21 [Also 1 Co 7:21-24; Ga 6:7-10]

Shabbat: Jun 1, 2019
Bi-monthly Elul 3 (Sept 3, 2019)


In my Statues

Lev 26:3-27:34

Jer 16:19-17:14

Mt 21;33-46; 2 Cor 6:14-18 [Also John 14:15-21, 15:10-12]

Shabbat June 8, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 4 (Sept 4, 2019)


In the wilderness

Num 1:1-4:20

Hos 2:1-23

Rom 9:22-33 [Also Lk 2:1-7; 1 Cor 12:12-31]

Shabbat Jun 15, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 5 (Sept 5, 2019)



Num 4:21-7:89

Jud 13:2-25

Act 21:17-26 [Jn 7:53-8:11, Act 21:17-32]

Shabbat Jun 23, 2019
Bi-monthly Elul 6 (Sept 6, 2019)


In your uplifting

Num 8:1-12:16

Zech 2:10-4:7

1 Cor 10:6-13; Rev 11:1-9 [ Also Joh 19:31-37; Heb 3:1-6]

Shabbat June 30, 2019
Bi-monthly Elul 7 (Sept 7, 2019)

Shelach Lekha

Send for yourself

Num 13:1-15:41

Josh 2:1-24

Heb 3:7-4:1

Shabbat, July 6, 2019
Bi-monthly Elul 8 (Sept 8, 2019)



Num 16:1-18:32

1Sam 11:14-12:22

Rom 13:1-7 [Also 2Tim 2:8-21; Jude1-15]

Shabbat July 13, 2019
Bi-monthly Elul 9 (Sept 9, 2019)



Num 19:1-22:1

Jug 11:1-33

Heb 9:11-28; John  3:9-21 [Also John 4:3-30, 12:27-50]

#40 Shabbat
July 20, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 10 (Sept 10, 2019



Num 22:2-25:9

Mic 5:6-6:8

Rom  11:25-32 [Also 2 Pet 2:1-22; Jd 11; Rev 2:14-15]

#41 Shabbat
July 27

Bi-monthly Elul 11 (Sept 11, 2019



Num 25:10-30:1

1 Ki 18:46-19:21

Rom 11:2-32 [Also Mt 26:1-30; Mk 14:1-26; Lk 22:1-20; Jn 2:13-22; 7:1-13, 37:39; 11:55-12:1; 13:1; 18:28,39; 19:14; Ac 2:1-21; 12:3-4; 20:5-6, 16; 27:9-11; 1 Cor 5:6-8; 16:8; Heb 11:28

#42: Shabbat
August 3, 2019
Bi-monthly Elul 12 (Sept 12, 2019



Num 30:2-32:42

Jer 1:1-2;3

Mt  5:33-37 (Note: On Shabbat during non-leap years, Parashot Mattot (#42) 
and Matsei (#43) are both read)

#43: Shabbat
Aug 3, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 13 (Sept 13, 2019


Journey of

Num 33:1-36:13

Jer 2:4-28;3:4

James 4:1-12 (Note: On Shabbat during non-leap years, Parashot Mattot (#42)
and Matsei (#43) are both read)

Aug 10, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 14 (Sept 14, 2019



Deu 1:1-3:22

Isa 1:1-27

Act 9:1-21; 1 Tim 3:1-7 [Also Jn 15:1-11; Heb 3:7-4:11]

Aug 17, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 15 (Sept 15, 2019



Deu 3:23-7:11

Isa 40:1-26

Mt 23:31-39; Mk 12:28-34 [Also Mt 4:1-11, 22:33-40; Mk 12:28-34; Lk 4:1-13; 10:25-37; Ac 13:13-43; Ro 3:27-31; 1 Tim 2:4-6; Ja 2:14-26]

Aug 24, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 16 (Sept 16, 2019


As a result

Deu 7:12-11:25

Isa 49:14-51:3

Heb 11:8-13; Rom 8:31-39 [Also Mt 4:1-11; Lk 4:1-13; Ja 5:7-11]

Aug 31, 2019
Bi-monthly Elul 17 (Sept 17, 2019



Deu 11:26-16:17

Isa 54:11-55:5

Jn 7:37-52; 1 Cor 5:9-13; 1 Jn 4:1-6

Sept 7, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 18 (Sept 18, 2019



Deu 16:18-21:9

Isa 51:12-52:12

Jn 1:19-27[Also Mt 5:38-42, 18:15-20; Acts 3:13-26, 7:35-53; 1 Cor 5:9-13; 1 Tim 5;17-22; Heb 10:10:28-31]

#49 Shabbat
Sept 14, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 19 
(Sept 19, 2019

Ki Teitzei

When you go out

Deu 21:10-25:19

Isa 54:1-10
*Isa 52:13-54:10
(*Messianics read)

Mat 5:27-32, 19:3-12; 22:23-32 [Also Mk 10:2-12, 12:18-27; Lk 20:27-38; 1 Cor 5:1-5, 9:4-18; Ga 3:9-14; 1Tim 5:17-18]

#50 Shabbat
Sept 21, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 20 
(Sept 20, 2019

Ki Tavo 

When you enter in

Deu 26:1-29:8

Isa 60:1-22

Eph 1:3-6 ; Rev 21:10-27[Also Mt 13:1-23; Lk 21:1-4; Rom 11:1-15; Act 28:17-31]

Sept 28, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 21 (Sept 21, 2019



Deu 29:10-30:20

Isa 61:10-63:9

Rom 9:30-10:13; Heb 12:14-15

#52: Shabbat
Sept 28, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 22 (Sept 22, 2019


And he went

Deu 31:1-30

Isa 55:6-56:8

Rom 10:14-18 [Also Heb 13:5-8]

Oct 5, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 23 (Sept 23, 2019



Deu 32:1-52

2 Sam 22:1-51

Rom 10:14-11:12 [Also Rom 12:14-21; Heb 12:28-29]

Oct 12, 2019

Bi-monthly Elul 24 (Sept 24, 2019

Vezot Haberakhah

And this is the blessing

Deu 33:1-34:12

Josh 1:1-18

Rev 22:1-5[Also Mt 17:1-9; Mk 9:2-10; Lk 9:28-36; Jude 3-4,8-10]


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