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The Pagan Practice of Worshipping the Earth Has Come to America

Worshiping the Earth

"Humanity has moved away from worshiping the God of the Bible towards goddess worship, the worship of creation or Mother Earth.

Worshipping the creature rather than the creator engenders the wrath of God (Rom. 1:18). Moreover, it is futile. All pagan religion, including goddess/Earth worship seeks peace and harmony with nature, thinking that this is the solution to all of humanity’s ills. But it ignores the fact that the problem really lies in the human heart. Trying to save the environment will not save our souls or bring about a utopia. Human beings are inherently wicked (Rom. 3:10-18). Only the transforming power of the Holy Spirit graciously offered in Christ can lead us to the promise land.

“For they exchanged the truth of God for a lie, and worshipped and served the creature rather then the Creator, who is blessed forever. Amen.” (Rom. 1:22-23; 25)

It should come as no surprise to the spiritually minded that America has become increasingly pagan over the last few decades. Political correctness, moral relativism, religious pluralism, and dissatisfaction with the Judeo-Christian worldview have helped fan the flames of this religious shift. For some time now, there has been a huge movement of humanity away from the patriarchal God of the Bible towards goddess worship and the worship of creation or Mother Earth. After all, Earth Day has been recognized as a calendar holiday for quite some time.." from the article: Worshiping the Earth

A Pachamama Bible? The Enemies Of Christ Want You To Worship The Earth

Video from Return To Tradition

Pachamama (pacha + mama) is usually translated as Mother Earth. A more literal translation would be "World Mother" (in the Aymara and Quechua languages)


What is Pachamama?

"I was born Catholic, my parents are Catholic, my grandparents, and great-grant parents were Catholics as well. I grew up in very Christian, committed family and before I joined my Dominican sisters, I was an active parishioner in my hometown city, La Oroya, Peru. I have in my veins indigenous blood from the Andean indigenous nation of the Tarumas, and I also have Spanish blood. I am a “mestiza” (a mix of Spanish and indigenous blood). My family speaks Spanish, but my grandparents speak Quechua—one of the approximately 47 languages spoken in my country.[1]

My three brothers and I were born and grew up in a city. Nevertheless, the 80% of my extended family (aunts, uncles, cousins, etc.) are farmers. Even though I lived in a city, from my childhood I appreciated the work of farmers who provided us with agricultural products. Moreover, I was taught to be grateful with and for the earth because the life of many in my family depended on the harvest. My family taught me the right of the land to rest after some years of farming. Otherwise, the products would not have the same nutritious quality. Furthermore, all creation deserves to rest, as we humans do.." from the article: What is Pachamama?

The Case For Making Earth Day a Religious Holiday

"Earth Day is upon us—that forlorn little non-holiday that some years sandwiches itself between Easter and Passover, or other years trails in the wake of those “real” holidays. If the Super Bowl is America’s unofficial national day of celebration, Earth Day is the collective yawn that brings a shrug. No recipes offer Earth Day chips and dips to serve when friends and beloveds gather in celebration of the miracle of a living planet. Because they don’t. Not even ours.

For the two of us environmentalists—one of us nominally Jewish, the other a recovering Catholic—we find the ill-defined nature of the only day honoring the place that makes life itself possible more than a little sacrilegious. So, on this 53rd Earth Day we thought it useful to pose what a real Earth Day should represent and how it could form a central time for a new approach to worship.." from the article: The Case For Making Earth Day a Religious Holiday


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