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While most church leaders have always stressed it is more important how we live, rather than where we live, isn’t common sense also a vital part of our God-given existence? To what extent do we correlate our lives to prophecies of the last days?
UCN Recovery Team is a group of prophetic volunteers that are committed to helping victims in disaster areas to save lives and bringing hope too many in need.
“We think we’re in control,” he said, stressing that it is God who is really in charge.
Natural Disasters and Community Shelters for Tsunamis, hurricanes, earthquakes survivors in the last days.
In the past year, calamities have struck countries around the world — and more disasters will come in the last days, according to the Scriptures.
“And there were voices, and thunders, and lightnings; and there was a great earthquake, such as was not since men were upon the earth, so mighty an earthquake, and so great.” (Revelation 16:18).
Revelation 6:12 also mentions another “great earthquake” before the sun becomes black and the moon becomes as blood.
But to what degree should such apocalyptic prophecies influence where and how we live?
In light of the 2004 tsunami that hit Asia and the hurricanes that devastated America’s Southeast coastal regions last year, is it biblically wise, for example, to live in coastal areas?
And what about the Wasatch Fault, a quake-prone region from southern Idaho to Nephi, with its own potential for a major disaster?
One of the most unpredictable, and many times most devastating things to happen to a country is a natural disaster. Regardless of a country’s economic or political standing, natural disasters can wreak havoc on a population causing an infinitely long recovery process.The first tropical storm that attains a sustained wind speed of at least 39 miles per hour in a calendar year is given the name that begins with an “A” from that year’s list. The second storm is given the name that begins with a “B.” Naming progresses through the year with names assigned in alphabetical order.
|Names used for Atlantic Tropical Storms|
|Names used for Atlantic Tropical Storms in the Past|
|9/01/2019||9/11/2001||Click here 9/28/2018|