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08/04/12 Video Date: 9/01/12

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hwhy promised Yasharal a land that flowed with milk and honey: sounds wet and sweet!
Have you ever wondered what that meant? As a child, I learned that eating too much honey
and milk will make you vomitso I never knew why having a land flowing with milk and
honey was such a good thing. Honey is very delicious! It also works great for migraine
headaches and serves as a natural sweetenerits amazing how hwhy made the bee and
enabled it to produce such a sweet substance for usbut was honey really to be consumed by
His people? Turah says soor does it?

Hebrew
1
dabash (H# 1706): Strongs Dictionary; from an unused root meaning to
be gummy; honey (from its stickiness); by analogy, syrup. BDB 185a; honey, named from color, date-
honey, honey of both fruit and bees; Gesenius Lexicon; so called as being soft like kneaded mass -
yellow in color, honey of bees, honey of grapes.
2
chalab (H# 2461): Strongs Dictionary; milk, richness, cheese. BDB 316b;
fresh milk. Gesenius Lexicon; fresh milk, so called from its fatness. Taken from H# 2459 chalab.
3
chalab (H# 2459): Strongs Dictionary; to be fat, whether literally or
figuratively; the richest or choicest part. BDB 316d; fat, stomach fat, richest part, abundance of products
of the land. Gesenius Lexicon; fat or fatness, the best or most excellent of any kind.
4
y`ar (H# 3293): Strongs Dictionary; to be thick with vegetation, a forest,
bushes, and honey-comb? BDB 420c; wood, forest, thicket. Gesenius Lexicon; thicket of trees, woods,
honey-comb? TWOT 888a; forest, woods? Ernest Kleins Etymological Dictionary of Hebrew Words;
forest, woods, thicket.

Greek
1
meli (G# 3192): Strongs Dictionary; honey. THEYERS 396c; honey;
Septuagint for H# 1706 - dabash.
2
agris (G# 66): Strongs Dictionary; wild (pertaining to the country),
natural. THEYERS 9a; living or growing in the fields or the woods. Wild honey, either that which is
deposited by bees in hollow trees, clefts of rocks, on the bare ground, or more correctly; that which
distils from certain trees and is gathered when it becomes hard.
3
melissis (G# 3193): Strongs Dictionary; from G# 3192, relating to
honey; i.e. bee (honeycomb). THEYERS 396c; a bee, of bees, made by bees (not found any as be honey).


Etymology of Honey

Honey: Source: http://www.etymonline.com
O.E. hunig, from P.Gmc. *hunagam- (cf. O.N. hunang, Swed. honung, O.S. huneg, O.Fris. hunig, M.Du.
honich, Du. honig, O.H.G. honang, Ger. Honig "honey"); perhaps from PIE *k(e)neko- "yellow, golden"
(cf. Skt. kancanum, Welsh canecon "gold"). The more common IE word is represented by Goth. mili
(from PIE *melith "honey;" see Melissa). A term of endearment from at least mid-14c. Meaning
"anything good of its kind" is 1888, Amer.Eng.
Webster's 1828 Dictionary
Honey: Source: Websters 1828 Dictionary.
1. A sweet vegetable juice, collected by bees from the flowers of plants, and deposited in cells of the
comb in hives. Honey, when pure, is of a moderate consistence, of a whitish color, tinged with yellow,
sweet to the taste, of an agreeable smell, soluble in water, and becoming vinous by fermentation. In
medicine, it is useful as a detergent and aperient. It is supposed to consist of sugar, mucilage, and an
acid.

Honeydew: Source: http://www.etymonline.com
"sticky sweet substance found on trees and plants," 1570s, from honey + dew; honeydew melon first
recorded 1916, a cross between cantaloupe and a South African melon

Honey: Source: Bible Dictionary Eastons
Properly the word signifies a forest or thicket of small trees, and refers to honey found in woods (unless
noted as the honey of bees); but also frequently a vegetable honey distilled from trees. Honey can also
mean syrup of grapes, i.e., the juice of ripe grapes boiled down to one-third of its bulk. Wild honey may
have been the vegetable honey distilled from trees.

Honey: Source: International Standard Bible Encyclopedia
hun'-i (debhash; meli): One familiar with life in Palestine will recognize in debhash the Arabic dibs, which
is the usual term for a sweet syrup made by boiling down the juice of grapes, raisins, carob beans, or
dates. Figurative: "A land flowing with milk and honey" suggested a land filled with abundance of good
things "A land of olive trees and honey" had the same meaning, and similarly "streams of honey and
butter".

Although we find honey mentioned many times in the scriptures, we must
understand that honey is a word used to refer to various types of sticky, sweet,
brown-yellowish substances. King James translated everything as honey (in
reference to bees)there is a sinful aspect to honey that we have been blind to.



The Dietary Laws of hwhy
(U-Yaqra/Leviticus) 11:20-25hwhy gave specific instructions as to what kind of insects we
could eat. Every flying insect that creeps must have jointed legs above their feet in order for us to
consume them. Then He specifically names locust, cricket, and grasshopper. Verse 23 states all other
flying insects with 4 feet are an abomination. It is important to note that U-Yaqra/Leviticus 11
specifies specific insects, but Dabarym/Deuteronomy 14:19 states all creeping creatures that fly shall
not be eaten. When we run these two passages together, bees are disqualified in both. Notice the legs
of the flying insects hwhy said we can eat:



Notice the high hind legs on these insects? Though they have wings, they have huge hind legs to leap
about the earth, like the command states in U-Yaqra/Leviticus 11:21. Now, pay special attention to
beestheir bodies are similar to wasps, hornets and flies:



hwhy specifically said that all flying insects that move about the earth must have jointed legs above
their feet so they could hop about the earth. Wasps, bees, fliesnone of them have this, so they would
be unclean for us to consume. Notice the resemblance between the bee and the flyNative Americans
ones referred to bees as white mans stinging flies. Honey (produced by bees) is regurgitated nectar,
or vomit. If bees are unclean, would not their vomit be unclean as well?

Honey

(B-rashyth/Genesis) 43:11-14in the first account of the word translated as honey (H#
1706), Yasharal had his sons pack honey along with balm, spices, and nuts to take to Matsarym. Honey
was used for many things amongst Yasharal, but was this the honey made from bees?
(Shamuth/Exodus) 3:7 & 8a land flowing with milk and honey seems to be an obvious
reference to Yasharal eating regurgitated bee nectar, but a land that flows with chalab (H# 2461 - milk)
and dabash (not what we know as honey) is an idiom for a land that is fat and abundant, not a land with
cows milk and bee honey; this idiom is found throughout TurahC.R: (B-mdbar/Numbers) 16:
13 & 14
(Shamuth/Exodus) 16:31Yasharal ate a delicious substance in the wilderness that tasted like
coriander seed and honey (H# 1706): it cannot be denied that dabash was definitely eaten by Yasharal,
but where is the evidence that it was from bees?
(Dabarym/Deuteronomy) 32:9-13The honey referred to in this passage comes from rocks,
possibly some sort of rock sap or molasses on rocks (Tahalym/Psalms 81:16).
(Shaphatym/J udges) 14:8 & 9This is the only place where honey is used as a direct reference
to a substance produced by beesand a man of Yasharal was eating it; clean? Shamshun was not
always walking in the Turah of hwhyhe turned aside many times. Yasharal was not to practice
whoring and they were not to go into foreigners: Shamshun did this (14:1-4; 16:1, 4). Lions are unclean
for Yasharal and we should not even touch of their carcass (U-Yaqra/Leviticus 11:26), yet Shamshun ate
what we know as honey (from bees) out of the carcass of an unclean animal (14:8). This particular use of
honey does refer directly to dabash (H# 1706), but we cant use Shamshuns sinful use of it as Turah.
(Shamual Alaph/I Samuel) 14:24-27Again, honey (H# 1706) was eaten, but was it from
bees? Verse 25 states that they all came into the woods (H# 3293) and this word is said to reference the
honeycomb from bees: of its 58 uses, Shamual Alaph and Shyr Ha Shyrym/Song of Solomon 5:1 are
the only books that King James has translated this word to be honey-comb. Seeing that there was a
substance flowing from trees, and the word for honey-comb truly means treethis was tree sap and
not bee honey.

Etymology of Sap

Sap: Source: http://www.etymonline.com
"liquid in a plant," O.E. sp, from P.Gmc. *sapom (cf. M.L.G., M.Du., Du. sap, O.H.G. saf, Ger. Saft
"juice"), from PIE *sapon- (cf. L. sapere "to taste"), from root *sab- "juice, fluid" (cf. Skt. sabar- "sap,
milk, nectar").

Sap: Source: Websters 1828 Dictionary
1. The juice of plants of any kind, which flows chiefly between the wood and the bark. From the sap of a
species of maple, is made sugar of a good quality by evaporation. 2. The laburnum of a tree; the exterior
part of the wood, next to the bark. [A sense in general use in New England.]

Sap: Source: Merriam Websters Dictionary
I. nounEtymology: Middle English, from Old English sp; akin to Old High German saf sap Date: before
12th century 1.a. the fluid part of a plant; specifically a watery solution that circulates through a plant's
vascular system

Sap: Source: Oxford Reference Dictionary
1. n. & v. --n. 1 the vital juice circulating in plants. 2 vigour; vitality. 3 = SAPWOOD. 4 US sl. a bludgeon
(orig. one made from a sapling). --v.tr. (sapped, sapping) 1 drain or dry (wood) of sap.

[vwhy & Yahuchanan
(MathathYahu/Matthew) 3:4There is no doubt in anyones mind that Yahuchanan was in
line with Turah. He was set-apart to hwhy and even came in the ruach of Al-Yahuhe ate honey (G#
3192). If eating honey was against Turah, why did Yahuchanan eat it? This passage is repeated in Mark
1:6. There are a few points that need to be explained. The Greek word meli (G# 3192) is the basic root
for the word melissios: molasses. The Greeks did not render the word dabash as honey, as a substance
from beesthey rendered it as molasses. The second thing to consider is that what Yahuchanan ate was
specified as being wild (G# 66) honeya substance that grows on trees in the woods: tree sap.
Remember, the word honey refers to any yellow brownish sweet substance.
(AurYah/Luke) 24:42The most compelling piece of evidence that seems to prove we can eat
honey from bees is found when the Mashyach ate honey (G# 3193)the Greek actually said He ate
melissios/molasses, but the definition has been rendered as honey from beeswhat is molasses?

Etymology of Molasses

Molasses: Source: http://www.etymonline.com
1580s, from Port. melao, from L.L. mellaceum "new wine," properly neuter of mellaceus "resembling
honey," from L. mel (gen. mellis) "honey" (see Melissa). Adopted in English in plural form, but regarded
as a singular noun.

Molasses: Source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Molasses
Molasses is a viscous by-product of the beating of sugar cane, grapes or sugar beets into sugar. The
word molasses comes from the Portuguese word melao, which is a superlative from Greek (meli,
mel), the Latin (and Portuguese) word for "honey".
[1]

Molasses: Source: Merriam Websters Dictionary
Modification of Portuguese melao, from Late Latin mellaceum grape juice, from Latin mell-, mel honey
more at mellifluous Date: 1582 1. the thick dark to light brown syrup that is separated from raw sugar
in sugar manufacture 2. a syrup made from boiling down sweet vegetable or fruit juice <citrus molasses>

Molasses: Source: Websters 1930 Dictionary
Molasses Mo*las"ses, n. [F. m['e]lasse, cf. Sp. melaza, Pg. mela[,c]o, fr. L. mellaceus honeylike, honey-
sweet, mel, mellis, honey. See Mellifluous, and cf. Melasses.] The thick, brown or dark colored, viscid,
uncrystallizable syrup which drains from sugar, in the process of manufacture; any thick, viscid, sweet
sirup made from vegetable juice or sap, as of the sorghum or maple. See Treacle.

The Conclusion of the Matter

Honey is a generic term used for various substances made by trees and plants. We must understand that
our English translation use words from our language (as best as they can) to covey meanings of words in
`Abary that they may not fully understand. Some of the passages that refer to the usage of honey from
the honeycomb seem to be sure indicators that eating the vomit from bees is in line with Turahread
the laws hwhy gave in reference to whats clean and unclean. Would you eat products that contain the
vomit of pigs, horses, or dogs? No. All of these are uncleanbees are unclean as well.


Chazun/Revelation 22:11

Your servant in the work of hwhy and [fwhy
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mwlF whyqzxy layzxy
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