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This is the final part of the interview on the soon-to-be-released The Priests of God.

Q- You bring an uncommon perspective on women and God’s priesthood. What can you tell us about that?

A- This, to me, was a thrilling discovery. From an historical and spiritual perspective, the role of godly women is beyond our ability to calculate. It begins in the Garden of Eden with God’s curse on the serpent and on the woman. Briefly, it became clear, from the prophecy in Genesis 3:15, “the serpent would bruise her seed’s heel, but the woman’s seed would crush his head,” was partially fulfilled in Christ’s suffering and his empty tomb. Her “seed” is plural. It refers not just to Christ, but to the saints in the last days. The saints will crush Satan’s head, according to Romans 16:20. Attention has always been on the male heirs and as the head, but, specifically, it is the seed the godly woman carries that will produce Satan’s downfall. I refer to this seed as the priestly seed, as opposed to the righteous man’s kingly seed or the seed of Abraham. When the priestly and kingly seeds unite in one being, we have God’s royal priesthood. There’s more to it, of course. Some is explained in Proverbs and in the wise women of faith throughout the Bible. Look at the strong women of faith we have today. I hope everyone who reads The Priests of God grasps this. It’s beyond genius, on God’s part.

Q- You are saying that women are the unsung heroes of your book?

A- I’m not sure about that, but to understand the order of Melchizedek is to acknowledge the seed of the woman and its role in Bible history and end time prophecy. As a pastor, I remember announcing prayer service to the church. Who would attend, but the same small core of praying women. I don’t think that’s uncommon in churches that have prayer services.

I have to tell you what a friend shared the other day. He witnessed a Christian youth camp service where there were–I wish I could recall how many–let’s say a good number, of young girls aged 9 to 11 at the altar. What he heard he described as wailing. He thought these precious little girls were crying out to God for their fathers, for God to forgive their sins. He also had a sense they were pleading to God for young men who would be worthy husbands. We were wiping away tears as he shared. I’m guessing this has to be global. It’s a preview of Joel 2:28-29 . The Priests of God is right on time. It explains what’s up with God’s daughters.

Q- For our last question, “Where has this book taken you?” By that I mean, “What about it has changed you or your way of thinking?”

A- It has deeply impacted me in several ways. One in particular immediately comes to mind: I now see God’s law in a new light. I used to see it as arbitrary; I could take it or leave it. My idea was Moses’ Law was for Jews, but, since I’m a Gentile, I could choose which law I wanted to follow. Now, I see God holds his priesthood responsible for law enforcement among his people. (That was how it was handled in the Camp of Israel. The Levites had police powers.) As a priest, it is not for me to enforce certain commands, such as those against stealing, murdering and dishonoring our parents, but not others, like adultery, coveting or keeping the Sabbath. If we offend in one, we offend the whole law. I am called to uphold all of God’s commands. It is all about loving the Lord with all my heart, soul, mind and strength. If I love Him, I love his Law.

As far as our nation’s law is concerned, I could keep 99% of it, but if I break one law in over forty years, I may land in jail. With me, the old argument that keeping the law does not save, used to go a long way. I used it as an excuse for avoiding the Old Testament Law. But after seeing the perfection of God’s commands and my present and future role as a priest, teacher and enforcer of God’s Law, I now have a way to please my King. I please him, not only by my obedience, but by my love for his commandments. This is prophetic. Ezekiel 36:24 and following, plus other passages, tells us God will plant in us a new heart and put in us a new spirit to obey his laws. In the last days, he will have a holy priesthood. Whether we are a part of it remains largely up to us and our attitude about His law.

There’s so much I could say, but my focus on God’s future priesthood has made clearer who will surround Christ when he comes to reign on earth. It’s repeated throughout the Bible. The Lord will have a kingdom and priests. If I do not care to learn what it means to be a kingdom and priest of God, how can I expect to play a role? The answer is, I won’t. That is sobering to me.

In general, Christians appear to be confused by the next age, the 1000-year reign of Christ on earth, and who will take part. The fault lies two ways: An unwillingness to look deeply into the subject in the Bible, and teachers who are looking at it from an incorrect theological perspective. I intend to devote a large segment of The Kings of God to the Millennium. We need to know these things now, then put them into practice. God will do his part, if we do ours. Like I said, there is so much to learn. I’ve only scratched the surface. I appreciate the opportunity to discuss it.

Q- Thank you. It’s been interesting.

A- I’ve enjoyed it.

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