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me in the shelter of his tabernacle and set me high upon a

rock”

(Psalm 27:5).

Rosh HaShanah is the only festival that falls at the time of a

new moon (when the moon is hidden or concealed), which

explains why it is also known as The Day of Concealment. Be-

lievers will thus be concealed or hidden from the next 10 days,

known as the High Holy Days, and as Tamin Nora’im (The

Days of Awe).

Not only do those who come to believe in the Messiah es-

cape the coming 10 Days of Awe, they are present for the cor-

onation and wedding of the Messiah!

Coronation of the King

Trumpets sound at the crowning of a King! With his con-

tinual fighting of enemies, King David was a type of Tribula-

tional Messiah. With his reign of glory and peace, King Solo-

mon was a type of Millennial Messiah. Instruction was given to

anoint Solomon as king over Israel and to do so with a trumpet

blast (1 Kings 1:34). The Rosh HaShanah judgement and the

gathering of believers to the shelter of God’s tabernacle is ac-

companied with the coronation of the King and the blasting of

trumpets.

“God has ascended amid shouts of joy, the Lord amid the

sounding of trumpets. Sing praises to God, sing praises; sing

praises to our King, sing praises. For God is the King of all the

earth”

(Psalm 47:5-7).

The last trumpet of Rosh Hashanah may also coincide with

the last trumpet in the book of Revelation. When the seventh

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