Halloween is not afun party or other inocent tradition!

Take a moment. Think, as Descartes said, "I think, therefore I am." 💭 Don't exist without thinking. I'd like to invite you to think and reflect about Halloween before decorating your house with skulls, spider webs (which represent something dirty and neglected), witches, ghosts, skeletons (representing the deceased), or dressing your children in costumes I've seen in toy stores: with bloodstains, plastic knives in their heads, devils, zombies, or buying them little bags to go out and ask for candies or play tricks. Does it seem right to encourage them to do mischief (wrong) if they don't receive candies? Children are like sponges, and from an early age, they will learn that if they aren't given something desired, the response should be to do something wrong or seek revenge. Is it really fun? Doesn't any alarm bell ring inside you? 🚨 ⏰ ‼️

Does it bring you peace, joy, and laughter that your home is filled with darkness? Remember that where there is good, there is also evil. Why do we say "Happy Halloween" when, in reality, its origin is a celebration of the god of death? Thousands of years ago, on this day, animals and children were sacrificed, and there are testimonies from former practitioners (ex-satanists) who claim that animal and child sacrifices continue even today!! Let's wake up! Don't let them keep manipulating us. Investigate, open your eyes. 👀 We are children of the light, not of darkness. 💡 ✨ #nohalloween


A few years ago, when I was just starting to paint with watercolors and draw, I felt a strong urge to paint pumpkins adorned with flowers. Although I didn't fully understand why at first, the reason behind this calling became clear over time.

Chances are, when you look at this image of pumpkins, the first thing that comes to mind is a popular "celebration" that has gained widespread popularity in recent years.

I experienced something similar when I saw a picture of a young woman surrounded by pumpkins in the middle of a bountiful harvest. This led me to wonder: Why do we immediately associate pumpkins with Halloween rather than appreciating them for what they truly are? Why do we let the world and current trends dictate what's considered "popular"? The answer can be found in the words of Hosea: "My people are destroyed for lack of knowledge" (Hosea 4:6). This is what I observe today – many people are allowing themselves to be misled due to a lack of knowledge, discernment, and truth.

In reality, Halloween has ancient pagan roots dating back about 2000 years. I encourage you to explore Halloween's history more deeply before accepting it as just another harmless holiday on the calendar.

Today, my prayer echoes the words of Paul, inspired by the Holy Spirit 2000 years ago: "This is what I pray: that your love may grow in knowledge and discernment, enabling you to make wise choices, live a life of purity and integrity, filled with the goodness that comes through Jesus Christ, all for the glory and praise of God" (Philippians 1:9-11).

I hope that when you see pumpkins, they remind you of a fresh start in our lives – the autumn season. Think of it as a canvas painted by God with the warm hues of red and brown leaves, creating a beautiful spectacle. Let these pumpkins symbolize a season of reaping the rewards of the seeds we've sown in our lives. Remember the timeless wisdom from Ecclesiastes: "To everything, there is a season, and a time for every purpose under heaven." Everything has its right time, including planting and harvesting.

Imagine the magnificent temple built by Solomon to honor God, decorated with pumpkins and open flowers (1 Kings 6:18). Now, think of your own body as the temple of God. We are living vessels of the Holy Spirit (1 Corinthians 3:16), and it's our responsibility to honor God who resides within us, choosing what pleases Him and rejecting what comes from darkness (Ephesians 5:7-11).

As you look at these pumpkins, see them not just as decorations but as symbols of delightful fall dishes, like pies and soups. More profoundly, they represent the true Light, Jesus, who said, "I am the Light of the world" (John 8:12). Remember that you are also a light in this world.


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