Confirmation of what Ken Roberts heard 11-2-2018 – Katherine Lehman

Katherine Lehman

I personally received the following confirmation of what Ken Roberts heard.

This was this morning, November 7, 2018.

I’m not sure if I was awake yet. I had fallen asleep in my prayer chair, and my eyes were closed. It was 7am this morning.

I saw a hooded figure, generally appearing to be a man dressed in a hooded jacket that appeared as a sweatshirt, long pants, and closed footwear of some sort. His face within the hood was not visible…only a shadow from his hood. His hands were gloved and in or on his right hand was a large pure-white macaw. This figure was walking toward me, along a row of low shed-like enclosures along his left side, appearing like small farm animal enclosures. To his right was a dried, mowed field with tanish stubble about 6″ high. The ground was covered in frost. I had a strong sense of foreboding, and then opened my eyes.

I knew instantly this was from the Lord, but was puzzled as to its meaning. When I asked Him, he told me to read Jude…so I did. The book of Jude is a stern reproof in regard to certain serious evils brought in to Hebrew Christianity by men who had professed to receive the grace of God, and a warning of Divine judgment. Jude was written to those “beloved of God the Father, and preserved in Jesus Christ, and called. It warns against associating with those who resist the declared will of God.

Then Ken Roberts’ word from the Lord of Nov. 2 came to my mind, and I understood more fully what the Lord was telling me.

Macaws are not native to North America, except for the southern most parts of Mexico. Most of their native habitat is in Central and South America. Macaws are not white. The macaw symbolizes the peoples to the south headed for our nation, the peoples of the caravans. The white of this bird symbolizes purity.

The Lord is testing the North American church in this. He wants to see how we will respond, whether with charity or violence.

I set this aside, to return to a book I’ve been reading, Sadhu Sundar Selvaraj’s “Exercise Towards Godliness.” This book is about the importance of fasting and prayer. As I began Chapter 4, the heading was Isaiah 58:6: “Is not this the fast that I have chosen? to loose the bands of wickedness, to undo the heavy burdens, and to let the oppressed go free, and that ye break every yoke?” The very first words Sadhu had written were, “The third art of fasting in this scripture is “Let the oppressed go free.”

Are we not to be helping others get free of bondage, free of oppression, free of wickedness? The church in America should be fasting and praying for these people, preparing to welcome them into what’s left of the Land of Liberty. If necessary, we should physically be standing between them and our own military and others who would stop them. These people have been lied to by people of great darkness, promising them freedom and prosperity – jobs, food, homes, education, healthcare, etc. If you look at the pictures available online, these are families, not enemy combatants as with the massive muslim invasions of Europe. If we are truly walking with and in Love, we must take a stand. We must fast, and pray, and make sacrifices to God. Not goat and bull sacrifices: to take a physical stand will require money, and time. Those who cannot intervene physically must supply provision for those who can.

Macaws are not native to North America except for the southern part of Mexico, but they became important to Southwestern Native American culture nonetheless. Native American tribes maintained extensive trade networks with one another, so that abalone shells from the West Coast and macaw feathers from southern Mexico were both found in the regalia of Plains Indian tribes many hundreds of miles from their source. In the case of macaws, however, not only their feathers were brought to distant lands, but living birds as well. Parrots and macaws were popular pets in the ancient Anasazi civilization, and they were one of the earliest and most popular luxury goods brought by Mexican Indian traders. Some Southwest Indian tribes, such as the O’odham, raised macaws in captivity, and pre-Columbian macaw breeding buildings have been found in northern Mexico as well. The Zunis see the macaw as a directional guardian, associated with the south, and some Pueblo tribes consider macaws a symbol of summertime and fertility.

Macaws are also used as clan animals in some Native American cultures. Tribes with Macaw Clans include the Zuni tribe.

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