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His Name Is YAH

The words The Most High, God, Elohim, Lord of Spirits, Lord, Father, Creator, Source, Messiah, Savior, Christ are not names, they are titles. 

To pronounce a word you have to make a sound. Sound is a result of vibrations at various frequencies. If you change a single letter in a word it creates a different sound and therefore a different frequency. 

miracle frequency

Everything in nature inclusive but not limited to a blade of grass vibrates at specific frequencies. For you to align yourself with Source and become one or in harmony with the Creator, you have to vibrate at certain frequencies. Part of that process requires you to know the correct name and pronunciation of the name to create the correct sound or vibrations during praise, prayer or meditation.

Creating the letter J in the 15th century and subsequently switching out the letter Y in Yah and substituting the letter J instead, can only serve the purpose of preventing you from uttering the correct sound or vibration during. your worship of the Most High. 

Letter J

Our Bible is a Hebrew Bible written in Hebrew, by the Hebrew people. The letter J was not invented at the time of the writings so the name Jesus did not exist. The original name of the messiah was changed from Yahushua, to Yahshua, to Yehosua, to Yeshua to Yesua, to Joshua, to Iesous, to Iesus, to Jesus. Likewise the name of the Creator, YHWH, YHVH, Yahowah, Yahovah, Yahweh, Jehovah, Yah, Jah etc. 


It is mind boggling to witness this much confusion around names that are easily pronounced by any tongue in any language. Everyone of these configurations create a different sound, vibration or frequency. The sound of my name remains the same in any language around the world, so why are there so many attempts to alter the sound of the name of our Creator?

If you don’t pronounce my name correctly in a crowd of people, you won’t get a response from me, because it is a vibration that doesn’t resonate with me. This is why, not just that every letter in a word is important, but more importantly, it is the sound of the configuration of letters pronounced properly. It took a certain frequency of sound to bring down the walls of Jericho, the wrong frequency would not have produced the right vibration.


In conclusion, letters are configured to form words in a specific pattern or sequence to produce a specific sound with a vibration resonating at a particular frequency. Tampering with any of the letters or their configuration will not produce the correct response or result. The pronunciation of words and especially names are extremely important if you want a desired response. Do not be mislead to utter alternate sounds especially when you are trying to resonate with Source. 


Though we live in a world of deception, there are clues everywhere to lead you to truth. Many worshippers spell the phrase “Praise Be To God,” as Hallelujah, but pronounce or exclaim it as HalleluYAH. No one says JAH, unless you are a Rastafarian. Yes J can be found in the 16th century translations of the King James Bible, but that was after the creation of the letter J in the 15th century. Some believe it was created with the motive to deceive, the true reason may remain a mystery.

Prior to the translation of the Bible by King James, heavenly names and places, had the prefix Y preceding it, even Israel was spelt Y’israel. The Y in Hebrew is pronounced as YAH. YAH pronounced as an exhalation of breath, is the true and rightful name of our Creator that will resonate and breathe new life into your worship of the Most High. Hallelu-YAH! 

Weigh these things... SELAH ~ SOM


When was the letter J introduced

When was added to the alphabet?

J is a bit of a late bloomer; after all, it was the last letter added to the alphabet. It is no coincidence that I and J stand side by side—they actually started out as the same character. The letter J began as a swash, a typographical embellishment for the already existing I. With the introduction of lowercase letters to the Roman numeric system, J was commonly used to denote the conclusion of a series of ones—as in “xiij” for the number 13.

(A story for another day: the name of the dot over the “j” and “i,” and why we use them.)

Are and related?

J’s phonetic quest for independence probably began with the sound of the letter I. Originally a Phoenician pictogram representing a leg with a hand, and denoting a sound similar to the Y in “yes,” I was later adopted by Semitic groups to describe the word “arm” which, in Semitic languages, began with a J (also possessing the same Y sound as in “yes”).

How did get its sound?

Both I and J were used interchangeably by scribes to express the sound of both the vowel and the consonant. It wasn’t until 1524 when Gian Giorgio Trissino, an Italian Renaissance grammarian known as the father of the letter J, made a clear distinction between the two sounds. Trissino’s contribution is important because once he distinguished the soft sound, as in “jam” (probably a loan sound), he was able to identify the Greek “Iesus” a translation of the Hebrew “Yeshua,” as the Modern English “Jesus.” Thus the current phoneme for J was born. It always goes back to Jesus.


The English language is infamous for matching similar phonemes with different letters and J is certainly no exception. In addition to the aforementioned soft Jsound, as in “jam,” which is phonetically identical to the soft G as in “general,” the Jin Taj Mahal takes on a slight variation of that same sound and is probably the closest to Trissino’s original phonetic interpretation. And, coming full circle, the sound you hear in the word “hallelujah” is pronounced “halleluyah.”

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