Bautizo El Bolo throwing money Traditions Dj Palmdale 6619743292

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El Bolo” thrown money at baptism Padrino and Madrina (Godparents) The tradition of throwing. here in U.S. mostly quarters and dimes. The bolo is thrown like rice at weddings if in front of church. the kids go crazy. it means the baptize kid will live in abundance.

el Bolo” cuando el bautizo ha sido celebrado en la iglesia. Esto es algo tradicional y simboliza que el niño vivirá en la abundancia

Mega Pastors New Talk Show To Talk Beyonce and Pop Culture and No Jesus

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Because a dying world apparently needs another talk show…
Last Days Apostasy: Four popular megachurch pastors are promising to bring an interesting combination of hope, comedy and pop-culture talk show to be tested on FOX this summer called “The Preachers.”

“The Preachers” will be hosted by John Gray, an associate pastor at Lakewood Church in Houston, Texas; E. Dewey Smith Jr., senior pastor at The House of Hope Atlanta and The House of Hope Macon; Orrick Quick, pastor and founder of God Seekers Church in High Point, North Carolina, and Jamal Bryant, pastor and founder of Empowerment Temple AME Church in Baltimore, Maryland.
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There is an Urgent Exhortation for the body of Christ in these last days from the Lord. This tour will prove to be a conduit for the Savior’s Urgent Warning to the Last Days Church, you cannot afford to miss it…
SAN DIEGO, CA – MAY 14th, 2016 -Saturday
Hilton Garden Inn San Diego/Del Mar 3939 Ocean Bluff Avenue – San Diego, CA – 92130
Free Parking 858-720-9500 Doors Open at 9:15am, Event starts at 10:00am – 2:30pm. Located at: Grande Ballroom. Free seating. *First come first serve. Accommodating up to 200. Be sure to bring your Bible and be prepared to take notes for you to keep. Complimentary water, coffee and tea will be provided.







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The *Church* of Scientology Inc ~ The Vulture Culture

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Jason Barclay fled the Sea Organization only months ago. I will be slowly trickling out his stories….Every Sea Org member, all 5000 of them have to spend 2 1/2 hours a day fund raising. Mostly on the phone to a tired public to sell them more books or CDs.

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CIA Archives: Buddhism in Burma – History, Politics and Culture

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Buddhism in Burma (also known as Myanmar) is predominantly of the Theravada tradition, practised by 89% of the country’s population. It is the most religious Buddhist country in terms of the proportion of monks in the population and proportion of income spent on religion. Adherents are most likely found among the dominant ethnic Bamar (or Burmans), Shan, Rakhine (Arakanese), Mon, Karen, and Chinese who are well integrated into Burmese society. Monks, collectively known as the Sangha, are venerated members of Burmese society. Among many ethnic groups in Myanmar, including the Bamar and Shan, Theravada Buddhism is practiced in conjunction with nat worship, which involves the placation of spirits who can intercede in worldly affairs.

With regard to the Daily Routines as Buddhists in Myanmar, there are two most popular practices: merit-making and vipassana (Insight Meditation). The weizza path is the least popular (an esoteric form somewhat linked to Buddhist aspiration that involves the occult).[4] Merit-making is the most common path undertaken by Burmese Buddhists. This path involves the observance of the Five Precepts and accumulation of good merit through charity and good deeds (dana) in order to obtain a favorable rebirth. The vipassana path, which has gained ground since the early 1900s, is a form of insight meditation believed to lead to enlightenment. The weizza path, is an esoteric system of occult practices (such as recitation of spells, samatha meditation, and alchemy) and believed to lead to life as a weizza (also spelt weikza), a semi-immortal and supernatural being who awaits the appearance of the future Buddha, Maitreya (Arimeitaya).[5] This last one is frowned upon by many practicing Buddhists and almost all Monks in Myanmar nowadays.

Burma (Listeni/ˈbɜrmə/ BUR-mə), also Myanmar (Listeni/ˌmjɑːnˈmɑː/ MYAHN–MAR), is a sovereign country in Southeast Asia. It is bordered by India, Bangladesh, China, Laos and Thailand. One-third of Burma’s total perimeter of 1,930 kilometres (1,200 mi) forms an uninterrupted coastline along the Bay of Bengal and the Andaman Sea. At 676,578 km2 (261,227 sq mi), it is the 40th largest country in the world and the second largest country in Southeast Asia. Burma is also the 24th most populous country in the world with over 60.28 million people.[6]

Burma is home to some of the early civilizations of Southeast Asia including the Pyu and the Mon.[7] In the 9th century, the Burmans of the Kingdom of Nanzhao entered the upper Irrawaddy valley and, following the establishment of the Pagan Empire in the 1050s, the Burmese language and culture slowly became dominant in the country. During this period, Theravada Buddhism gradually became the predominant religion of the country. The Pagan Empire fell due to the Mongol invasions (1277–1301), and several warring states emerged. In the second half of the 16th century, the country was reunified by the Taungoo Dynasty which for a brief period was the largest empire in the history of Southeast Asia.[8] The early 19th century Konbaung Dynasty ruled over an area that included modern Burma as well as Manipur and Assam. The country was colonized by Britain following three Anglo-Burmese Wars (1824–1885). British rule brought social, economic, cultural and administrative changes. Since independence in 1948, the country has been in one of the longest running civil wars among the country’s myriad ethnic groups that remains unresolved. From 1962 to 2011, the country was under military rule. The military junta was officially dissolved in 2011 following a general election in 2010 and a nominally civilian government installed, though the military retains enormous influence.

Burma is a resource-rich country. However, the Burmese economy is one of the least developed in the world. Burma’s GDP stands at $42.953 billion and grows at an average rate of 2.9% annually — the lowest rate of economic growth in the Greater Mekong Subregion.[9] Among others, the EU, United States and Canada have imposed economic sanctions on Burma.[10] Burma’s health care system is one of the worst in the world: The World Health Organization ranked Burma at 190th, the worst performing of all countries.

The United Nations and several other organizations have reported consistent and systematic human rights violations in the country, including child labour, human trafficking and a lack of freedom of speech. In recent years, the country and its military leadership has made large concessions to democratic activists and is slowly improving its relations with the major powers and the UN.

Craig Groeschel Leadership Podcast: Creating a Value-Driven Culture, Part 2

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“Creating a Value-Driven Culture, Part 1” can be found here:

Culture is more than a building or the signage hanging around it. A culture is even more than just an environment. Great ministries, brands, and organizations are full of intangibles created and guarded by the leader. What those intangibles are really saying is, “This place has a great culture.” In this episode of the Craig Groeschel Leadership Podcast, you’ll learn two more keys to create a value-driven culture in your organization. Watch Part 1 to learn the first three keys.

Subscribe to the podcast at to be notified when the latest episode arrives May 5.

About Craig Groeschel
Craig Groeschel is the senior pastor of Life.Church, a multi-site church based out of Edmond, OK, which meets at 24 physical locations in seven states and globally at Church Online.

More Podcast Resources
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Ask questions: [email protected]

Cross Culture Church Raleigh NC – Ten Year Mission Trip Review – Here, There, and Everywhere

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Here’s how a “Decade Of Discipleship” looks at Cross Culture Church in Raleigh, NC. September 9, 2018, Cross Culture Church celebrates 10 years meeting together as the Body of Christ and looks back on our last decade of mission work, to “Here, There, and Everywhere.”

Join us in our Jerusalem, Judea, Samaria and the ends of the earth in this 10-year review of Cross Culture Missions.

Cross Culture Church
Raleigh/Durham area outreach

Tarboro, NC (Flood Relief with Samaritan’s Purse)
Charlotte NC (Operation Christmas Child)

Boston, MA (Mosaic Boston Jamaica Plain Church and Charles River Church)

The Ends of the Earth:
Burlington, Ontario Canada (Starting Point Church)
Yunnan Provence (undisclosed ministries)
Hainan Province, China (undisclosed ministries)
Berquin, Haiti (13forHaiti ministry)
Titanyen, Haiti (Samaritan’s Purse and NC Baptist),
Patchachutec District, Peru (Ministerio Torre Fuerte)

Then Jesus came to them and said, “All authority in heaven and on earth has been given to me. Therefore go and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, and teaching them to obey everything I have commanded you. And surely I am with you always, to the very end of the age. (Matthew 28 18-20)

How beautiful on the mountains are the feet of the messenger who brings good news, the good news of peace and salvation, the news that the God of Israel reigns! (Isaiah 52:7)

Craig Groeschel Leadership Podcast – Creating a Value-Driven Culture, Part 1

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Culture is more than a building or the signage hanging around it. A culture is even more than just an environment. Great ministries, brands, and organizations are full of intangibles created and guarded by the leader. What those intangibles are really saying is, “This place has a great culture.” In this episode of the Craig Groeschel Leadership Podcast, you’ll learn three keys to create a value-driven culture in your organization. Subscribe to the podcast at to be notified when Part 2 arrives April 7.

Craig Groeschel is the senior pastor of Life.Church, a multi-site church based out of Edmond, OK, which meets at 24 physical locations in seven states and globally at Church Online.

Mentioned in this episode:
Andy Stanley, Deep and Wide: Creating Churches Unchurched People Love to Attend
Bill Hybels, Courageous Leadership: Field-Tested Strategy for the 360° Leader
Dave Ramsey, EntreLeadership: 20 Years of Practical Business Wisdom from the Trenches
Jim Collins, Good to Great: Why Some Companies Make the Leap…And Others Don’t
Ichak Adizes, Managing Corporate Lifecycles
Les McKeown, Predictable Success: Getting Your Organization on the Growth Track—and Keeping It There
David Novak, Taking People with You: The Only Way to Make Big Things Happen
Henry Cloud, Boundaries: When to Say Yes, How to Say No, to Take Control of Your Life
Tony Hseih, Delivering Happiness: A Path to Profits, Passion, and Purpose
Michael E. Gerber, E-Myth Revisited: Why Most Small Businesses Don’t Work and What to Do About It
Patrick Lencioni, The Advantage: Why Organizational Health Trumps Everything Else In Business
Seth Godin
John Maxwell

More Podcast Resources
Download Show Notes:
Subscribe on iTunes or Leave a Review:
Leave a Review:
Catalyst One Day:
Watch Life.Church messages:
More from Craig Groeschel:
Free church resources & tools:

Connect with Craig Groeschel
Ask questions: [email protected]

San Francisco Tour: “Brooklyn Goes to San Francisco” 1956 Prelinger Archives

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“Brooklyn native Phil Foster tours San Francisco and comments on many places of interest.”

Reupload of a previously uploaded film with improved video & sound.

Originally a public domain film from the Library of Congress Prelinger Archives, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and one-pass brightness-contrast-color correction & mild video noise reduction applied.
The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the original).

Wikipedia license:

San Francisco, officially the City and County of San Francisco, is the leading financial and cultural center of Northern California and the San Francisco Bay Area.

The only consolidated city-county in California, San Francisco encompasses a land area of about 46.9 square miles (121 km2) on the northern end of the San Francisco Peninsula, giving it a density of about 17,620 people per square mile (6,803 people per km2). It is the most densely settled large city (population greater than 200,000) in the state of California and the second-most densely populated major city in the United States after New York City. San Francisco is the fourth most populous city in California, after Los Angeles, San Diego and San Jose, and the 14th most populous city in the United States—with a Census-estimated 2012 population of 825,863. The city is also the financial and cultural hub of the larger San Jose-San Francisco-Oakland metropolitan area, with a population of 8.4 million.

San Francisco (Spanish for “Saint Francis”) was founded on June 29, 1776, when colonists from Spain established a fort at the Golden Gate and a mission named for St. Francis of Assisi a few miles away. The California Gold Rush of 1849 brought rapid growth, making it the largest city on the West Coast at the time. Due to the growth of its population, San Francisco became a consolidated city-county in 1856. After three-quarters of the city was destroyed by the 1906 earthquake and fire, San Francisco was quickly rebuilt, hosting the Panama-Pacific International Exposition nine years later. During World War II, San Francisco was the port of embarkation for service members shipping out to the Pacific Theater….

Today, San Francisco is ranked 44th of the top tourist destinations in the world, and was the sixth most visited one in the United States in 2011. The city is renowned for its cool summers, fog, steep rolling hills, eclectic mix of architecture, and landmarks including the Golden Gate Bridge, cable cars, the former prison on Alcatraz Island, and its Chinatown district. It is also a primary banking and finance center…

…a Spanish exploration party, led by Don Gaspar de Portolà arrived on November 2, 1769, the first documented European visit to San Francisco Bay. Seven years later, on March 28, 1776, the Spanish established the Presidio of San Francisco, followed by a mission, Mission San Francisco de Asís (Mission Dolores).

Upon independence from Spain in 1821, the area became part of Mexico…

Commodore John D. Sloat claimed California for the United States on July 7, 1846, during the Mexican-American War, and Captain John B. Montgomery arrived to claim Yerba Buena two days later. Yerba Buena was renamed San Francisco on January 30 of the next year, and Mexico officially ceded the territory to the United States at the end of the war…

The California Gold Rush brought a flood of treasure seekers. With their sourdough bread in tow, prospectors accumulated in San Francisco over rival Benicia, raising the population from 1,000 in 1848 to 25,000 by December 1849…

Entrepreneurs sought to capitalize on the wealth generated by the Gold Rush. Early winners were the banking industry, with the founding of Wells Fargo in 1852 and the Bank of California in 1864…

The first cable cars carried San Franciscans up Clay Street in 1873. The city’s sea of Victorian houses began to take shape, and civic leaders campaigned for a spacious public park, resulting in plans for Golden Gate Park. San Franciscans built schools, churches, theaters, and all the hallmarks of civic life. The Presidio developed into the most important American military installation on the Pacific coast. By 1890, San Francisco’s population approached 300,000, making it the eighth largest city in the U.S. at the time…

At 5:12 am on April 18, 1906, a major earthquake struck San Francisco and northern California…

Fr Michael Oleska Session 1 on Alaskan Native Culture and Stories

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Orthodox Cruise to Alaska 2014: Fr Michael Oleska’s opening session on Alaskan Native Culture and Stories