When you sign up for WorldNetDaily’s email list, you commit yourself to a lifetime of receiving several emails a day offering great deals on prepper equipment, bogus medical treatments, presidential impeachment paraphernalia, instructional knife-throwing DVDs, and information on the impending End Times.
But all the spam can sometimes yield a great benefit, as it did with today’s email offering a set of DVDs that predict “the specific day of the Lord’s return” — information that even the Bible says is unknowable.
Unsurprisingly, the sales pitch doesn’t divulge this information, but does offer the set of DVDs — which have been endorsed by WorldNetDaily editor Joseph Farah —for the bargain price of $4.95.
Pastor Mark Biltz, an expert in the Hebrew roots of Christianity, believes he knows when Jesus will return – the exact day, if not the specific year. And today only, WND readers can get this acclaimed teaching in the 2-DVD set, "The Feasts of the Lord," for only $4.95 – an unprecedented $35 discount off the regular $39.95 price!
"I think most believers will be stunned by what they see in 'The Feasts of the Lord' teachings," says Joseph Farah, founder and editor of WND, who produced the two-DVD set. "Their faith will be renewed or heightened to new limits. These are powerful videos – unlike anything ever produced before."
In "The Feasts of the Lord," Pastor Biltz, of El Shaddai Ministries, employs his Hebrew roots perspective to suggest believers can, indeed, know with relative assurance the specific day on the Hebrew calendar of Jesus' return.
At the end of WorldNetDaily’s email, we learn that Pastor Biltz is only able to predict the “specific day on the Hebrew calendar for the return of Jesus,” but not “which year that return will occur,” although he does predict that “it is very near.”
The video series "Feasts of the Lord" pinpoints the specific day on the Hebrew calendar for the return of Jesus. The only unknown, according to Biltz, is which year that return will occur – though he makes the case it is very near.
These pitches seem to be the main business model of the conspiracy-theory-happy website, which we should note continues to score interviews with Republican congressmen and potential presidential candidates.