Feast of Trumpets

The Feast of Trumpets

The Feast of Trumpets is celebrated on the first day of the seventh month. This feast is the beginning of the third and final set of God’s seven feasts. The Day of Atonement and the Feast of Tabernacles are included in this set as well.

“On the first day of the seventh month you are to have a day of sabbath rest, a sacred assembly commemorated with trumpet blasts.”

Leviticus 23:24

The Feast of Trumpets originated during the time of Moses in the desert. After receiving the Ten Commandments on Mount Sinai, Moses returned to the camp. But he found the Israelites worshiping an idol, the golden calf. He was furious and threw the tablets out of his hands, breaking them into pieces.

“When Moses approached the camp and saw the calf and the dancing, his anger burned and he threw the tablets out of his hands, breaking them to pieces at the foot of the mountain.”

After realizing their mistake, the Israelites repented and pleaded with God for forgiveness. Then God called Moses to Mount Sinai again to receive the second set of stone tablets. Moses stayed on Mount Sinai with God for forty days and nights.


Before Moses came down Mount Sinai, the Israelites prepared to receive the tablets by removing their ornaments. In this way, they displayed their repentance and commitment to not make the same mistake as before. God commanded the Israelites to commemorate this event by blowing trumpets of repentance ten days before the Day of Atonement.


Today, the World Mission Society Church of God celebrates the Feast of Trumpets according to the teachings of Christ. The Church keeps the Feast by earnestly praying and repenting for ten days leading up to the Day of Atonement.

Understand more about the meaning of the Feast of Trumpets.

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Feast of Tabernacles

In the Old Testament, the Israelites built booths to commemorate the building of the tabernacle. In the New Testament, the temple materials represent the people of God.

day of atonement h

Day of Atonement

The Day of Atonement is synonymous with forgiveness of sins. In the Old Testament, sins accumulated in the sanctuary were transferred to the scapegoat. In the New Testament, Christ took upon Himself our sins.

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