The living Jesus wants to lead Town Hall Meetings for the kingdom of God. Will we let Him?
Jesus’ Town Hall Meeting (JTHM–“Ekklesia” in Greek) is an assembly of believers, called together to hear and be led by the Spirit. If you’ve never attended Jesus’ Town Hall Meetings, you’ve missed out on amazing demonstrations of His presence and love.
Learn to hear what the Spirit is saying to Jesus’ Town Hall Meeting, the gathered body of Christ. Jesus’ Town Hall Meeting is built on the rock of revelation and Hell’s city gates can’t prevent it from invading human hearts.
Jesus builds His Town Hall Meeting on the rock of revelation. It depends on people having ears to hear what the Spirit is saying. Jesus’ Town Hall Meeting is a gathering where we lay down our opinions and then listen to and do what the Spirit says instead.
When Christ-followers gather as Jesus’ Town Hall Meeting, to listen to and obey the Spirit, Hell is driven out of people’s heart. Unfortunately, Christians have been trained to listen to what the preacher is saying, but not to what the Spirit is saying.
Jesus’ Town Hall Meeting allows ordinary people to share from their heart as they are prompted by the Spirit. The revelation-based, Jesus-led Town Meeting is built around humble, heart-felt interaction with Him and with one another. It is a love fest between the living Jesus and His followers.
A meeting where Christians are passive and unengaged isn’t the revelation-based Town Hall Meeting (Ekklesia) Jesus describes in Matthew 16. Jesus’ Town Hall Meeting is a gathering where His followers meet to listen to the Spirit and then say and/or do what He says. It gathers to give every member of His body the opportunity to share what the Spirit is saying to them.
The living Jesus is the “Head of the body”–His Town Hall Meeting. The “epistles” in the Bible are letters that were written to Jesus’ Town Council Meetings in various cities.
Follow the living Jesus. Be Spirit-led. Where do you go to Jesus’ Town Hall Meeting? Jesus said that He would build His revelation-based Town Hall Meeting, but over the centuries it morphed into church.