Laws of the Bondservant

Categories: All Posts, GLC Programs, Video Teachings

Shalom everyone. Here is a series that details what a bondservant is and how Y'shua exemplified just what the Father expects of His children. Again, the emphasis of these teachings is the role of the Torah in our lives. I hope you enjoy. Approximately 3 hours.

If you are unable to view the videos, listen to the audio versions provided below. You can follow along with the teaching outline also provided below.













Laws of Bondservant PDF








11 Responses to Laws of the Bondservant

  1. Carie Helt says:

    Hi Bill,
    My husband Noah & I are new to the site. We are very blessed by your teachings. Thanks for the PDFs they are helpful. I’m a note-taker – the pdfs are very helpful because I’m not scrambling to write fast & pause the video & hear & obey at the same time :).

  2. Ester says:

    A bondservant when given a choice will not go his own way, has YHWH’s Torah written deep within his heart, seeks and waits to hear from HIM, to receive a clear word of confirmation before taking action, and not upon his own emotional or intellectual response.
    Then maturing from being a faithful bondservant, into total freedom of Sonship- serving, not because he has to, but chose to for the sheer joy and priviledge of loving YHWH! HalleluYAH.
    Good teachings, Bill, Shalom!

  3. Norseman says:

    Wow! Truly amazing! I’ve never heard teaching from this perspective but it is totally consistent with, and supportive of, other teaching that I know to be true and what I know to be true from personal experience. It is my understanding that clouds are symbolic of teachers, and rain is symbolic of the expounded “Word.” You truly are a “Cloud” with rain.

  4. Cyndie Simmons says:

    Excellent series Bill…really enjoyed listening to them all.
    Thank you for all you do to further knowledge in HIS kingdom 🙂
    Shabbat Shalom my friend

  5. brent emery says:

    Bill, I listened to the audio teaching of the “Law of the Bondservant” on the cd series “The Torah and the Believer” and really liked it. You brought out some ideas I had never considered and I appreciated the insights. Blessings

    • Bill says:


      Thanks for the comment. I’m glad you liked the teaching and hope what you learned will encourage you in some way. Shalom!

      • brent emery says:

        Bill, I would like to address something you mentioned in the teaching regarding tzitzit. You said that you wore tzitzit but that since the text says “you” shall look on them you would look at them and then tuck them in. If one looks at Numbers 15:37-41 in the Hebrew text, the pronominal endings are Second Masculine Plural which precludes the singular you. The 2MP endings could contextually include women but that’s another topic. Numbers 15:37ff opens by addressing the Sons of Israel (plular) which again could contextually include women. While one is free to tuck their tzitzit in, the command in Numbers 15 indicates that one wearing tzitzit has a communal responsibility as well. In other words not only should I see the tzitzit when I put them on but I am wearing them so others can also be reminded of the commands (thus the 2mp plurals). By way of analogy if I wear a wedding ring I do so to remind myself that I’m married but more importantly to alert others that I’m married. If I wear a glove (read tucking them in) over my wedding ring it defeats the purpose of having the ring in the first place. Just some thoughts for consideration. shabbat shalom

        • Bill says:

          Brent; I appreciate your thoughts on this and I certainly don’t dispute the idea that there is a responsibility to the community. In fact, part of the reason that I tuck them in is just that. It is human nature to focus on what is on the outside at the expense of what is inward. I was raised in a Pentecostal church that put a premium on what it looks like and sacrificed the “weightier matters” of heart. There are those in the Hebrew Roots world who do the same thing; I’ve been at this for while now and have seen this mindset as I’m sure you have. So then, I don’t want people to make a determination about my walk based on what it looks like on the outside but by the fruit I bear as evidence of my heart. Consequently, I tuck my tzitzit, in part, to provoke the question of what is most important – what it looks like or what it acts like? We are to tithe mint, cumin and anise (do the outward things) but not omit the weightier matters of the Torah. This, in my opinion, is one of those issues where all of us must work it out with fear and trembling. Again, I don’t dispute your argument pertaining to the responsibility to community and truly do respect and appreciate your comments. Shalom for now.

          • Sinda Parkins Berge says:

            Bill, I’m just now reading your reply about the tzitzit. (everything is in Abba’s time!!) I purchased a set of tzitzit at a Revive conference a few years ago. i have not put them on yet. I do want to wear them!!!!….but have hesitated for the same reason you tuck yours in. I will wear mine now…..tuck them in!! I want people to see what’s on the inside of me not what’s on the outside!
            Todah Rabah for all your time and energy to teach YHVH’s truths!!! We that “follow” HRN with all the wonderful teachers Abba has given us, are so blessed!!!!

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