Seventh Day Adventist Dietary Restrictions
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Seventh Day Adventist Dietary Restrictions

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THE SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH Giovanni Chinnici Quick facts

2003 40 Millions Members 206 Countries reached in the World Languages 56 Countries that Bible Version The Clear Word Version of the Bible300 Words added to the book of Daniel 50,000 Ordained Ministers Head quarter Silver Spring, Maryland Publisher Pacific Press SHOULD WE CONSIDER THEM A CULT?

There are now two distinct camps in Adventism.The split became apparent in the late 1970s when peculiar doctrines which could not be supported fully by the Scriptures.Many were disillusioned by the revelation of her plagiarism, which was very extensive, and documented in the book, “The White Lie” by former SDA pastor, Walter of this theory, based on Daniel chapter 7 and 8 was a former Baptist, called William Miller.He said that between March 21st, 1843 and 1844 Jesus would come back to take his Saints.

The 18th of March, 1844 Miller admitted his mistake and apologized.Here the reaction from Josiah Litch 24th October, 1844: “The sheep are scattered, our Lord did not come back).But then, something extremely important happened.Between 1844 and 1847 three important groups joined together.

1.

From Western N.Y., Hiram Edson and O.R.L.

Crosier with the Doctrine of Investigative Judgement 2.From Massachusetts, Joseph Bates, with the Doctrine of the observance of the 7th day Sabbath 3.

From Maine, Ellen G.White, with the Doctrine of the Spirit of Prophecy and testimony of Jesus

(The earliest Adventist were known as the Millerians (from Miller, who admitted his mistake) and Sabbatharians, because of Joseph Bates’ doctrine)

SOME SDA DOCTRINES ARE ORTHODOX

Let us begin by saying that SDA’s quite orthodox on a number of doctrines.Each person baptized as a SDA receives a “Certificate of Profession of Faith.” Each person being baptized must sign a thirteen-point statement entitled “My Commitment.” As we read the first five points, the document appears perfectly, fundamentally, Christian.

However, by point six, we find the deviations beginning.Point six reads, “I accept the Ten Commandments as still binding upon Christians, and it is my purpose by the power of the indwelling Christ, to keep this law, including the fourth commandment, which requires the observance of the seventh day of the week as the Sabbath of the Lord.” Point eight has the convert believing, “that the gift of prophecy is one of the identifying marks of the remnant church.” Point thirteen identifies the Seventh-Day Adventist Church as the “remnant church of Bible Prophecy.” These doctrines are the teachings of Ellen G.White.As the convert peruses his baptismal booklet under the heading “Fundamental Beliefs of Seventh-Day Adventists,” the peculiarities of Adventism become apparent.Under heading 17, “The Gift of Prophecy,” we find this statement “This gift is an identifying mark of the remnant church and was manifested in the ministry of Ellen G.

White.As the Lord’s messenger, her writings are a continuing and authoritative source of truth which provide for the church, comfort, guidance, instruction, and correction.” Under heading 19, “The Sabbath” we are told that (God)...“instituted the Sabbath for all people as a memorial of Creation.” The fourth commandment of God’s unchangeable law requires the observance of this seventh-day sabbath...It is a symbol of our redemption in Christ, a sign of our sanctification, a token of our allegiance, and a foretaste of our eternal future in God’s Kingdom.The Sabbath is God’s perpetual sign of His eternal covenant between Him and His people.” Heading 23 becomes even more of a deviation.

Entitled, “Christ's Ministry in the Heavenly Sanctuary,” it contains this information, “He (Christ) was inaugurated as our great High Priest and began His intercessory ministry at the time of His ascension.In 1844, at the end of the prophetic period of 2300 days, He entered the second and last phase of His atoning ministry.It is a work of investigative judgment which is part of the ultimate disposition of all sin, typified by the cleansing of the ancient Hebrew sanctuary on the Day of atonement.” Other headings cover such subjects as diet, a view of death as an unconscious state, and foot-washing.

We can see from this quick review just what it is that makes Adventism different from orthodox Christianity.

How important are these deviations, are they important enough to call Seventh-Day Adventism a cult?

THE SEVENTH-DAY SABBATH

Seventh-Day Adventists strive to keep “THE LAW” of the Old Testament.They place emphasis on the ten commandments as “the Law,” when in fact the ten commandments form only a small part of the entire Law.

Saturday Sabbath-keeping is greatly stressed as a requirement for salvation in this extremely legalistic group.SDA’s have a habit of thinking “Ten Commandments” or “Sabbath” every time the Bible mentions “The Law.”

This is not correct.

The word “Law” occurs over 400 times in Scripture, and refers to the entire Law, comprising ceremonial feasts, special days, sacrifices, dietary restrictions, cleansings etc.The term never applies solely to either the ten commandments or the Sabbath alone.Realistically speaking, no Seventh-Day Adventist REALLY keeps “The Law.” Where are their blood sacrifices? Do they heat their houses on Saturday? They are all Law-breakers if they carefully and honestly examine their lives in light of the entire Law.

The Bible makes no distinction regarding the Law, that some parts are “ceremonial” as the SDA’s claim, a claim designed to avoid truly keeping the Law in its entirety
seventh day adventist dietary restrictions
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THE LAW WAS FOR THE
Accommodatingspecialdiets
Accommodating Special Dietary NeedsSchool Nutrition Programs November2011Connecticut State Department of EducationBureau of Health/Nutrition, Family Services and Adult Education25 Industrial Park RoadMiddletown, CT 06457SPECIAL DIETSAccomodating Special Dietary NeedsConnecticut State Department of Education This and Substitutions for Medical or Other Dietary Regarding Special Dietary LegislationRegarding Children with of 504 of the Rehabilitation Act and the with Disabilities Education Act of Nondiscrimination Whether a Child Has a Disability Due to Special Dietary 504 and ADA Education Program (IEP) Under the of SchoolsRegarding Meal for Free and ReducedPrice Required or Meal Pattern for Providing Information to School Food Service of Medical of Medical of Modifications on Nutrient Analysis of and Meal Substitutions or of Special Dietary of School Food Pattern Modifications for Children with DisabilitiesMenu Statement or Children with of Conditions for Medical Statement fr Children with Brands of of Alternate DIETSii Accomodating Special Dietary NeedsConnecticut State Department of Education November2011DifferentPortion La Carte Foods and Services Outside of the USDA Meal Foods orNutrition Milk Eating for Children withoutDisabilities25Menu Statement forChildren without of Conditions for Medical Statement for hildren without Pattern Sustitutions for Food Requirement for Food Allergy Management Pattern Substitutions for Other SeverMedical Pattern Substittions for Fluid Nutrition Standards for Milk Nondairy and LactoseFree and ofAllowable Milk Substitutions for Children without for Special Meal Pattern Substitutions for Other Reasons33Meal Pattern Substitutions for Religious Adventist Protein Pattern Substitutions for Pattern Substitutions for Personal Pattern Substitutions with Vended and DIETSAccomodating Special Dietary NeedsConnecticut State Department of Education NovemberCKNOWLEDGMENTSThe Connecticut State Department of Education extends its appreciation to the following staff members for their assistance in reviewing this guide:Fionnuala Brown, R.D., Education Service SpecialistBureau of Health/Nutrition, Family Services and Adult EducationTeri Dandeneau, M.S., , Education ConsultantSchool Nutrition Programs Bureau of Health/Nutrition, Family Services and Adult EducationAttorney Theresa C.DeFrancis, Education ConsultantBureau of Special EducationMatthew Falconer, EditorPublications UnitBureau of Curriculum and InstructionSusan Fiore, M, R, Nutrition Education CoordinatorBureau of Health/Nutrition, Family Services and Adult EducationStephanie Knutson, M.S.N, R.N., Education ConsultantBureau of Health/Nutrition, Family Services and Adult EducationCheryl Resha, Ed, R, Education ManagerChild Nutrition ProgramsBureau of Health/Nutrition, Family Services and Adult EducationJackie Schipke, M.B.A., R.D., S.N.S., Associate Education ConsultantBureau of Health/Nutrition, Family Services and Adult EducationSPECIAL DIETSiv Accomodating Special Dietary NeedsConnecticut State Department of Education November2011ABOUTTHIS GUIDEAccommodating Special Dietary Needs in School Nutrition Programs contains information on providing meals for children with special dietary needs, based on federal laws, U.S.Department of Agriculture (USDA) regulations and Connecticut laws and regulations.

It is available on the Connecticut State Department of Education’s (CSDE) Web site at .

Due to the complicated nature of some issues regarding feeding children with special dietary needs, schools are encouraged to contact the CSDEfor assistance on a casecase basis.

For questions regarding this information, please contact the CSDE school nutrition programs staff in the CSDE Bureau of Health/Nutrition, Family Services and Adult EducationFionnuala Brown, 8608072129, fionnuala.brown@ct.govTeri Dandeneau, 8608072079, teri.dandeneau@ct.govJackie Schipke, 8608072123, jackie.schipke@ct.govFor more information on Accommodating Special Dietary Needscontact: Susan S.

Fiore, M.S., R.D., Nutrition Education CoordinatorConnecticut State Department of EducationBureau of Health/Nutrition, Family Services and Adult Education25 Industrial Park RoadMiddletown, CT 06457Phone: 8608072075mail: susan.fiore@ct.govOriginal Publication Date: July 2004Current Revision Date:NovemberIn accordance with federal law and U.S.Department of Agriculture policy, this institution is prohibited from discriminating on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age, or disability.To file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA, Director, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Avenue, SW, Washington, D.C.

9410 orcall toll free 8669992 (Voice).

Individuals who are hearing impaired or have speech disabilities may contact USDA through the Federal Relay Service at 800833or 8008456136 (Spanish).USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer.The State of Connecticut Department of Education is committed to a policy of equal opportunity/affirmative action for all qualified persons.

TheDepartment of Education does not discriminate in any employment practice, education program, or educational activity on the basis of race, color, religious creed, sex, age, national origin, ancestry, marital status, sexual orientation, disability (including, but not limited to, mental retardation, past or present history of mental disability, physical disability or learning disability), genetic information, or any other basis prohibited by Connecticut state and/or federal nondiscrimination laws.The Department of Education does not unlawfully discriminate in employment and licensing against qualified persons with a prior criminal conviction.Inquiries regarding the Department of Education’s nondiscrimination policies should be directed to: Levy Gillespie, Equal Employment Opportunity Director, TitleIX /ADA/Section 504 Coordinator, State o
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