Set - Apart tYahuah     
 H   U   H   Y   

This is the Way, walk in it         

"And in all that I have said to you take heed. And make no mention of the name of other mighty ones
let it not be heard from your mouth."   Shemoth 23:13
Words To Consider



Corrected Words For Our Use

Pagan Rooted: LORD- in most cases this word means "Baal" (pagan deity)
Correct Word: Master

Pagan Rooted: God- comes from the pagan deity "Gott" 
Correct Word: Mighty One (Eloah)

Pagan Rooted: Gods- comes from the pagan deity "Gott"
Correct Word: Mighty Ones (Elohim)

Pagan Rooted: Church- Greek word "circe" means sceance, sorcery, or circus
Correct Word: Qahal which means "Assembly of Called Out Ones"

Pagan Rooted: Ungodly
Correct Word: Unrighteous

Pagan Rooted: Holy
Correct Word: Set-Apart

Pagan Rooted: Angel
Correct Word: Messenger

Pagan Rooted: Glory
Correct Word: Esteem

Pagan Rooted: Hallow or Hallowed
Correct Word: Set-Apart 

Pagan Rooted: Israel (means "I reign as the Mighty One")
Correct Word: Yahshrael (means Yahuah reigns as the Mighty One)

Pagan Rooted: Jerusalem 
Correct Word: Yahrushalayim (means Yahuah's Peace) 

Days Of The Week
of the pagan Gregorian calendar - pope gregory

Pagan Rooted: Sunday (means Day of the Sun- pagan)

Pagan Rooted: Monday (means Moon's Day- pagan)

Pagan Rooted: Tuesday (means the god Tiu's day, the god of war- Mars day- pagan)

Pagan Rooted: Wednesday (means the god Woden's day, god of eloquence, Mercury's day)

Pagan Rooted: Thursday (means the god Thunor's day, Jupiter's day)

Pagan Rooted: Friday (means god Frigga's day, goddess of love, Venus' day) 

Pagan Rooted: Saturday (Saturn's day)

Months Of The Year
of the pagan Gregorian Calendar - pope gregory

Pagan Rooted: January (Janus- pagan god of doorways)

Pagan Rooted: February (pagan festival of "februa," festival of purification)

Pagan Rooted: March (Mars- pagan god of war) 

Pagan Rooted: April (Apru- pagan goddess of fertility)

Pagan Rooted: May (Maia- pagan goddess of earth, honor, and reverence)

Pagan Rooted: June (Juno- pagan roman goddess, wife of Jupiter)

Pagan Rooted: July (named after tyrant *Julius Caesar) *real name Yulius.

Pagan Rooted: August (named after tyrant August Caesar)

September (7)    
Is a number and not pagan

October (8)           
Is a number and not pagan

November (9)      
Is a number and not pagan

December (10)    
Is a number and not pagan

Pagan Holidays

New Year's Day Celebration

“In early times, the ancient Romans gave each other New Year’s gifts of branches from sacred trees. In later years, they gave gold-covered nuts or coins imprinted with pictures of Janus, the god of gates, doors, and beginnings. January was named after Janus, who had two faces—one looking forward and the other looking backward” 

The Greek word used here for “confusion” also means instability, disorder, commotion, tumult—words that aptly describe New Year’s chaotic history.( )

Valentines Day  ( Origins in Lust )

Innocent and harmless as Valentine’s Day may appear, its traditions and customs originate from two of the most sexually perverted pagan festivals of ancient history: Lupercalia and the feast day of Juno Februata. To the Romans, February was sacred to Juno Februata, the goddess of febris (or “fever”) of love—and of women and marriage. On February 14, billets—which were small pieces of paper with the name of a teenage girl written on it—were put into a container. Boys would then choose one billet at random. The boy and the girl whose name was drawn would become a “couple,” joining in erotic games at feasts and parties celebrated throughout Rome. After the festival, they would remain sexual partners for the rest of the year. This custom was observed in the Roman Empire for centuries. (

April Fools Day ( Deceitful )

What about April Fools’ Day, also known as All Fools’ Day? Every April 1, millions participate in pranks, practical jokes, and even outright lies—in the name of “innocent fun.”  ( )

Easter Sunday  ( Deceitful )

“The name Easter comes to us from Ostera or Eostre…for whom a spring festival was held annually, and it is from this pagan festival that some of our Easter customs have come” (Mary Emogene Hazeltine, Anniversaries and Holidays: A Calendar of Days and How to Observe Them).( )

Easter or Ishtar, also known by her biblical name Semiramis and later called the "Queen of heaven" was the widow of Nimrod and mother of Tammuz. Easter is the bare breasted pagan fertility goddess of the east. Legend has it that she came out of heaven in a giant egg, landing in the Euphrates river at sunrise on the first Sunday after the vernal equinox, busted out, and turned a bird into an egg laying rabbit. ( )

Halloween  (Satanic Celebrations)

Costumes: Celts (and other Europeans) wore masks when they left their homes after dark to avoid being recognized by ghosts who might mistake them for fellow spirits. “Guisers” dressed up to impersonate the returning dead, singing and dancing to keep evil spirits away. Catholics dressed up as saints, angels and devils during Hallowmas. 
( )

Thanksgiving  (Man-Made Tradition)

Cornucopia, Latin for "horn of plenty," in Greek mythology, one of the horns of the goat Amaltheia, which was caused by Zeus to refill itself indefinitely with food and drink. In paintings the cornucopia is depicted as a horn-shaped container spilling over with fruit and flowers. (Microsoft Encarta 2006)

Christmas Celebration ( Sun-god Worship )

Now the Encyclopaedia Britannica, under “Christmas”: “In the Roman world the Saturnalia (December 17) was a time of merrymaking and exchanging of gifts. December 25 was also regarded as the birth date of the Iranian mystery god Mithra, the Sun of Righteousness. On the Roman New Year (January 1), houses were decorated with greenery and lights, and gifts were given to children and the poor. To these observances were added the German and Celtic Yule rites when the Teutonic tribes penetrated into Gaul, Britain, and central Europe. Food and good fellowship, the Yule log and Yule cakes, greenery and fir trees, gifts and greetings all commemorated different aspects of this festive season. Fires and lights, symbols of warmth and lasting life, have always been associated with the winter festival, both pagan and Christian.” ( )

Set -Apart Days

The Passover Feast                                  ( Feast 1 ) 

Feast of Unleavened Bread                     ( Feast 2 )

Feast of First Fruits                                 ( Feast 3 )

Feast of Pentecost                                   ( Feast 4 )

Feast of Trumpets                                    ( Feast 5 )

Day of Atonement                                    ( Feast 6 )

Feast of Tabernacles & Eight Day            ( Feast 7 )

Scriptural Months of the Year

1st month - Abib
2nd month - Ziv
3rd month - Sivan
4th month - no name
5th month - no name
6th month - Elul
7th month - Ethanim
8th month - Bul
9th month - Chisleu
10th month - Tebeth
11th month - Shebat
12th month - Adar 1
13th month - Adar 2

Days of Weeks

1st day or Day one
2nd day or Day two
3rd day or Day Three 
4th day or Day Four
5th day or Day Five
6th day or Day Six
7th day or Day Seven (Shabbat)