Passover 2015 - April 3 (observed evening before)

"For indeed Christ, our Passover, was sacrificed for us" (1 Corinthians 5:7).

Keeping the Passover each year reminds us that God is the forgiver of sin who grants us eternal life in His Kingdom through the sacrifice of Jesus Christ, our Passover. This observance is a memorial of our Creator's continuing role in humanity's salvation.

Featured Content in Passover

Posted August 6, 2008 | 0 comments
Posted June 18, 2008 | 0 comments
Posted May 24, 2008 | 0 comments
A blog post by Darris McNeely

We are in the midst of a holy season, the Days of Unleavened Bread. For seven days we follow the instruction of the Apostle Paul to “…purge out the old leaven, that you may be a new lump, since you truly are unleavened. For indeed Christ our Passover, was sacrificed for us. Therefore let us keep the feast, not with old leaven, nor with the leaven of malice and wickedness, but with the unleavened bread of sincerity and truth.” (I Corinthians 5:7,8)

Posted April 22, 2008 | 0 comments
Posted April 14, 2008 | 1 comments
Posted March 26, 2008 | 0 comments
Posted April 13, 2007 | 0 comments
A blog post by Darris McNeely

Bonnets, baskets, eggs, new clothes and attending a church service sums up the Western world's approach to Easter. The season also makes a big monetary difference, especially in marketing clothing, food or candy, restaurants or flowers; even in collections at church!

The National Retail Federation estimates that approximately 80 percent of Americans will celebrate the holiday this year. Shoppers will spend an average of $135, for a total of $14.37 billion!

Posted April 2, 2007 | 0 comments
Posted March 31, 2007 | 0 comments
Christians Who Don't Celebrate Easter: What Do They Know?
Posted March 29, 2007 | 4 comments

Videos in Passover

See video
See video

Passover Sermons

Author's Profile Image

You may need: Adobe Flash Player.

Posted August 11, 2011 | 0 comments |
Transcript Included
Donald Ward

You may need: Adobe Flash Player.

Posted May 5, 2001 | 1 comments |
Transcript Included

Related Booklet

Holidays or Holy Days: Does It Matter Which Days We Observe?

Holidays or Holy Days: Does It Matter Which Days We Observe?

Many people are shocked to discover the origins of our most popular religious holidays. They are also surprised to find that the days God commands us to observe in the Bible—the same days Jesus Christ and the apostles kept—are almost universally ignored. Why? Also, why are today's supposedly Christian holidays observed with so many rituals and customs that are not sanctioned anywhere in the Bible? In this booklet you'll discover detailed answers to these questions.

God's Holy Day Plan: The Promise of Hope for All Mankind

God's Holy Day Plan: The Promise of Hope for All Mankind

Is it possible to know what the future holds for us? The Creator of mankind does have a plan for us, and He reveals it to us through an annual cycle of festivals described in the Scriptures. It is an astounding plan offering an incredible future to every man, woman, and child who has ever lived. This booklet will help you understand the incredible truth about what lies ahead for all humanity.

Easter: The Rest of the Story

Easter: The Rest of the Story

Many believing Christians celebrate Easter as a way to honor Jesus Christ's resurrection. But Easter is a day with very different roots—stretching long ago into pre-Christian paganism. The Bible alone has the truth of Jesus' life, death and resurrection, and it shows a different set of celebrations—the Passover and Days of Unleavened Bread—that give us the real story that Easter doesn't tell us.

Users that like this topic

Lena VanAusdle's picture
shanamai's picture
CharmaineLoo's picture
amberduran's picture
nrgilos's picture
Kathy Trone's picture
chelseadawe's picture
Richard's picture
itsmetrish's picture
Antonioac's picture
© 1995-2014 United Church of God, an International Association | Privacy Policy | Terms of Use

Reproduction in whole or in part without permission is prohibited. All correspondence and questions should be sent to Send inquiries regarding the operation of this Web site to

You may login with either your assigned username or your e-mail address.
The password field is case sensitive.