This Outlaw Biker Was Bound for Hell, Then Jesus Appeared to Him | Mac Gober


Sid: This outlaw biker was
blinded by a mysterious force and instantly set free of 15
years of drug addiction on this edition of It’s Supernatural! [music] Centuries have come and
gone offering wisdom and understanding throughout the
ages. Today there should be nothing
beyond one’s power to discover. But yet the strange, unusual and
mysterious world of the supernatural defies
understanding. Stay tuned for a unique and
powerful investigation into a curious undiscovered universe
only on It’s Supernatural! Sid: Hello. I’m Sid Roth your investigative
reporter and I’m here with a man that looks nothing like my notes
tell me he’s supposed to look like. His name is Mac Gober. And Mac, you came from a very,
very destructive, sick background. When you were just a young kid,
is it really true that you bit off a classmate’s finger? Mac: Yeah, I did. It was on a bus. He was picking on a bunch of us
kids and my cousin, he was sitting there with me and we
lived together, my family and his family. Our daddies wasn’t at home. And it was the last day of
school and this kid was trying to pull our pants down and it
was embarrassing us, and of course they were four or five
years older. And my daddy had always taught me to
fight, do what you got to do to win, and that old boy got his
finger around my head and got it too close to my mouth and I
clamped onto his finger and there it went, and of course, he
let go. Sid: Did you feel bad about
that? Mac: No, I was glad I didn’t
have to walk off there without my britches. Sid: Now why was your dad not
around? Mac: Well he was always gone and
he was in and out of jail himself, and he worked in steel
construction. And so he traveled a lot, and he
would leave me and mom usually at one place, and then he’d come
back every once in a while. We traveled all over the
southeast, all over the Midwest, down through Texas. I’d be in one school sometimes
three or four times in one school year. He’d pull us up and
we’d be gone. I didn’t have any brothers or
sisters. I just had this old German
Shepherd that was my brother, my sister, uncle and aunt, and all
my cousins wrapped in one. Sid: Now your dad was an
alcoholic. Mac: Yes. Yeah, he was. That and a drug
addict as well. Sid: How did that affect you? What did you observe with your
eyes? Mac: Well he never was there. I think that’s the hurt thing. I remember when I was a little
fellow I’d wait sometimes when my mother said he was going to
be coming back, and I’d wait all evening, and I’d see this old
’54 Ford, ’52 Ford, it would be driving down, and I’d looked,
and it looked like my daddy. I’d get so excited and he’d
drive right by in a slumped condition in that old car. And I’d run with my little bare
feet just as long as I could, and finally he’d turn to go off,
and I still wouldn’t see him. I’d come back in and I’d cry,
and I’d say, “Mama, why don’t Daddy ever come home?” And she’d always tell it to me
something, but it still did hurt. A lot of nights I’d cry myself
to sleep, wondered my daddy would never come back and play
with me. Sid: Sounds like you loved your
daddy. Mac: Well sure I loved my daddy. Sid: But yet you got into a
fight with him and he beat you to a pulp. Mac: Yeah. Well I was 16 years old and I
told him he wasn’t coming in the house because he’d go and he’d
come, but when he’d come back it would always cause destruction
to my mom. And I said, “You”re not gonna
ever hurt my mother again.” Sid: What do you mean by
destruction? Mac: Well he beat my mother and
yelled and screamed. There would be fighting, and
she’d be doing dishes, and just cussing. And even as a 16-year-old boy,
it’s still the only mom and dad you know, and when they are
hating each other, you don’t realize how it’s destroying a
child in their heart, and that’s what it was doing to me. Even though I was a 16-year-old
boy, it felt like somebody cut my heart in two. Every time I’d see them
yelling at each other and screaming at each other, and a
lot of nights I’d close a pillow around my ears so I couldn’t
hear them screaming and cussing at each other. And that’s when he came home and
I was 16, and I said to myself, if I ever comes back home, mama,
I’ll never let him touch you again. So we got in a fight and he was
actually had me down choking the life out of me. Sid: You look like a pretty big
guy. Was he bigger than you? Mac: He was taller than I was,
but he wasn’t that much bigger. But he was quite a bit older, a
little bit more experienced than I was. I thought I could take him, but
I found out I couldn’t. Sid: Well after it was finished,
what was going on inside of you? Mac: Well just a lot of hatred,
mad at him, just carrying this bitterness and this hatred that
I couldn’t rid of. And so not too long after that I
asked my mother to give me an early sign in and I joined the
United States Navy, and I enlisted in the Navy, and just
to get away from everything. And so I actually got into boot
camp on my 16th birthday. When I was 16, I got in. Sid: That’s unusual. Mac: Well if you get an early
signing. Sid: I see. Mac: I turned, what I did, I
turned 17 on my birthday when I was in boot camp, but I was 16
when I enlisted and then went to boot camp. Sid: You learned karate. Mac: Yeah. I was, well I was stationed on
an island called Seal Island and I learned to dive there. I was in what they called a
Scuba diver in the natural world and then I went through Coronado
and was learning and taught weapons there. And then from there I was sent
on a C-141 straight to Vietnam, and they would drop me off along
the rivers near the jungles of Vietnam along up north to Da
Nang, Alabama, Da Nang, Vietnam. And then when I was there, I’d
stay there all night long, and then if I made it to the morning
time, the patrol would come back through and pick me up, and take
me back to base camp. Sid: Was Vietnam as much a hell
as the movies say it was? Mac: Oh yeah. Sid: Was it really that bad? Mac: Yeah. It depends on where you were and
what you were doing. I know a lot of guys that went
over there that never fired a shot. Sid: What about you? Mac: Well for me it was because
I was where the activity was and our base camp was overrun two or
three times. And while I was in Vietnam there
out on the river, a lot of nights the Viet Cong would find
out my position and I wouldn’t know if I was going to make to
the morning time or not. Sid: Were you afraid of death? Mac: Well at that time you’re
not really thinking about death. You’re just fighting for your
life and you’re trying to get the enemy. But I know one night there were
several Viet Cong had found my position and they were coming
in. And a southern Vietnamese, a
civilian came and got me, and he showed me where the Viet Cong
had went to, and he was watching my back. Now I had an army working the
Army Republic of Vietnam, in other words, a southern Vietnam
soldier, and I sent him for help because I knew my position was
being overrun. And he went to get some help
because there were some Marines not too far down. But he never did come back. Nobody came back and I was left
by myself. And this southern civilian,
Vietnamese, stayed with me right by my side watching, and I
couldn’t talk Vietnamese very well. I could speak a little. But we went through that whole
side looking for that Viet Cong that had dove into the water
before I could get him. And then a sunrise came and I
was still alive, and I just looked at this little southern
Vietnamese and I thought, man, God must have sent this guy or
something because he just came out of nowhere. And he didn’t know me, but he
was watching my back, and that made me feel like a million
dollars. Sid: Why did you get so angry
when one of your buddies died? Mac: Well I tried to get him
some help. He was running a temperature of
104, 105, which is critical, and I took him to the doc, and they
gave him a shot, and they said, “Take him back to the barracks.” I said, “This guy needs to go
into the hospital in Da Nang,” and I said, “He doesn’t need to
go back.” And so we got in an argument and
they said, “Look, we know our business. Put him back in his bunk.” And so we did, and of course the
next morning, he was stiff. He was already dead. And so I lost it, and I went
over there, and they had to actually grab me up and put me
down for a while because I was trying to get to those guys,
those medics. Sid: What would have done if you
got to them? Mac: I probably would have done
some bodily damage. Sid: Speaking about that hatred
and bodily damage, when he becomes a member of an outlaw
motorcycle group then you’ll find out where the violence
really was. We’ll be back right after this. Hello YouTube mishpochah! Mishpochah is a Hebrew word; it
means family. This is Sid Roth. Welcome to my world where it’s
naturally supernatural! If you’ve been blessed by this
show, please subscribe. Then click the bell so you won’t
miss a single episode of It’s Supernatural! Sid: Hello. I’m Sid Roth your investigative
reporter. Mac Gober went to Vietnam as a
lot of men did. But it really, really affected
him. He went through three wives,
nine abortions, got involved with outlaw motorcycle gangs. How did that happen? Why did that happen, Mac? Mac: Well it’s because they
befriended me. When I got out I stayed in San
Diego, California. I didn’t want to go home. There was no home to go back to. And so I didn’t know where my
dad or mom was, so I just stayed in San Diego. And out there these guys in the
biker bars, they seemed to appreciate men who fought for
this country, especially Vietnam vets. And a lot of your bikers, I’d
say 70 to 80 percent of our outlaw bikers are Vietnam
veterans. And there just seemed to be that
camaraderie there of brothers watching each other’s back that
were still here in America. And that’s how I got involved. And these guys would buy you a
round of booze, slap you on the back and you had something to
say, and you had somebody you could feel close to. And you hang around anybody that
seems to appreciate you or like you. And so that’s how it got
started and that’s where I got my first Harley Davidson and
started riding back there in the early ’60s. Sid: What type of work did you
do back then? Mac: Well there wasn’t no work,
more or less. They would just, the work that
we did, our biggest thing was selling drugs and running guns,
and prostitution, or the topless bars. A lot of the bikers, they own a
lot of the topless bars that are run today. Sid: Really? Mac: A lot of people don’t know
that, but it’s just, it’s a fact. And but a lot of money was
brought in that way and then I remember I came home one time. I was checking on some crops
that I had growing back in the east. Sid: What kind of crops? Mac: They were marijuana plants. And my mother was to pick me up,
and so she came down to this bus station to pick me up. And she waited, and she walked
by me two or three times, and she just– Sid: Your own mother
didn’t recognize you. Mac: My own mother didn’t even
recognize me. And so finally she just stood
there. The crowd was pretty well gone
and she was looking like, well I guess he didn’t make it, and she
was about ready to walk back to her car. And she walked back, and she
stopped, and she looked in my eyes. And she just looked at me for
the longest time, and she says, “Are you Mac Gober my son?” And I said, “Mom, don’t you even
recognize your own boy?” Sid: Why didn’t she recognize
you? Mac: Well I had a full beard
that came out. I mean, it wasn’t a crop job. It was like a bush upside down,
just one of them kind, you know, long strangling hair and all the
front teeth were knocked out. I just had two fangs that hung
down and dark sunglasses. Sid: When you say fangs, you
mean really? Mac: Long teeth. These two incisors were actually
pretty long even when I had natural teeth. But when I got them knocked out
they did look kind of gnarly when I opened my mouth, and
that’s why she didn’t recognize me. Sid: But you obviously
recognized her. Why didn’t you walk up to her? Mac: I was just standing there
watching her. I wanted to see her reaction,
what she would do, and she was ready to leave because she
didn’t see me until she stopped and looked at me. And she looked at me, and she
teared up. She said, “What happened to you? Look at you.” And I said, “It’s okay, mama,
I’m clean.” Meaning I don’t have any drugs
on me. I don’t have any weapons on me
at that time. And she said, “Well you sure
don’t look clean to me, son.” And so we was riding back to the
house and there were several cop cars that were just kind of
following in the distance. And she said, “What are they
doing?” I said, “It’s all right, mama,
I’m clean.” Sid: Didn’t it bother you though
that police cars were following you, that you, I mean, didn’t
this affect you at all? Mac: No because I was clean. I didn’t have anything on me. So I knew if they pulled us over
they weren’t going to find anything. And I had been living in
California, so I knew that these guys, they knew that I was
coming back. I don’t know how they knew. But somehow they knew. Somebody tipped them off. Sid: Now you, there came a point
though, where I guess everything really got at you and you
started to, for lack of better words, get deranged. Mac: Oh yes. Sid: Tell me about that. Mac: Well the stuff that I was
doing, you know, if I can put it in a way that you can
understand, you don’t see the bad time coming. When you start doing drugs and
alcohol, and all the girls, all you see is fun. All you see is having a good
time and feeling good. But you don’t see the end of
that thing after it’s got a hold of you for several years. And I didn’t know that I was
going to lose my mind and end up going stark raving crazy. And my own brothers, a lot of
times, would have to put me in a barn and lock me in, and just
throw food up under there to keep me alive because I had lost
my mind. And if I got out I’d get myself
in trouble or get others in trouble because I just, I was
going stark raving crazy because of the drugs. Sid: Why did they even take care
of you? Mac: Because. Sid: Why didn’t they just dump
you? Mac: Well it’s a brotherhood,
it’s something that maybe you citizens would never understand
and unless you’ve been there you won’t understand. If you’ve never been in Vietnam
you won’t understand that either. You can sit here and talk about
it, but you don’t know what I felt, what I went through. You never walked in my shoes. Now you’re who you are because
of who you are. I’m who I am because of what I
went through. But I know what these guys felt
like and I knew that they loved me in their own way. Sid: Which was worse, Vietnam or
what you were going through at that time? Mac: It’s about an even toss-up,
whatever hell you want to play. It’s both of them ain’t good
when you realized you’ve lost your mind. I’m inside this big old barn
beating hunks of flesh out of my head because of the pain in hear
in my heart. When I try to sleep at night I
keep hearing the screams of these men that are dying that
are right there with me. I’m not talking about them where
you can’t see them. These guys are right there where
you are and you can’t hear nothing but the screams, and you
shut your eyes. It doesn’t matter how drunk you
get, it doesn’t matter how much dope you put in you, you can’t
stop the screaming. And you try to stop it by doing
more drugs, but you just end up deteriorating and
self-destructing on your own self, and that’s exactly what
was happening to me. I was dying little by little and
I knew I was going to die, and that’s, that was how my life got
to be the end of it. Because all of a sudden, the
drugs didn’t make you feel the way it used to. I called it making you feel, you
felt wretched and miserable inside. You felt like you was dying, but
you didn’t know what to do about it. Sid: What about you? Do you think your circumstances
are bad? They probably can’t be any worse
than Mac Gober’s. But there is light. It might not have looked there
was any way out for Mac. It looked like he was headed
towards death for certain. And maybe that’s where you’re
headed right now and you recognize it. But I want you to know what
happened to Mac will happen to you. That’s why you’re watching. We’ll be back right after this. Sid: Sid Roth back again with
Mac Gober. Mac, you are a deranged, forgive
me, a deranged, literally almost a little above animal. Mac: Yeah. Sid: You can’t even fend for
yourself. What changed it? Mac: Well what changed it is I
was handed a little piece of paper and it said on there, I
was downtown in San Diego, and it said there’s such a crazy
idea that most people think that they’ll never be able to go to
Heaven because they think that they’ve got to rid of all of
their bad habits and go to church first before God will
have anything to do with them. God is good and holy and you
have no way of going to Heaven like you are. And but that’s a lie because it
says, “God committed his love towards you and while you were
yet a sinner Jesus Christ died for you,” Romans 5:8. And I thought, boy I wish that
could be true. And but I knew that God didn’t
like wicked people. Wicked people go to Hell. I’m wicked, God is good and
holy, so there’s no way that me and him can get together. So I just put that little piece
of paper in my pocket, thought I’d use it for rolling paper for
later. About two weeks later I walked
into this drug addict’s apartment, opened it up, there
was another pamphlet. It was about as big as your
clipboard there, and I reached down and I picked it up. Well this is an apartment where
you got pictures of Harley Davidsons and women, and rock
and roll, drugs. I mean, you don’t have religious
things hanging around, Christian things. Well I picked it up and I
started to read it, and it started saying again that God
had predicted a lot of things, had many prophecies, and they
had all come to pass exactly like God said they would. And it went one right after the
other, gave the date what he said was going to happen. And then it gave the prediction
or the prophecy, and then the date when it came to pass. And then it got down to the
bottom, and it said, he wasn’t wrong, not one time in all of
that. He’s not wrong about his son
Jesus Christ fixing to come back to this earth, but only for
those that have really given their life to Jesus, those that
are true and born again. Well I didn’t know anything
about being born again. I didn’t know how to pray. And so I’m wondering, where did
this religious piece of paper get in our apartment? How did it get there, because I
thought I was by myself. But this guy staggers out of the
back bedroom and I guess he had been back there sleeping it off. He’s holding himself against the
door jam, and he’s rubbing his old eyes, and he says, “Oh, big
Mac, what’s going on?” I says, “Not much, man. Where did this thing come from?” And he looked at it, and he was
rubbing his eyes, and he said, “Oh that. This afternoon a great big old
fat woman,” and he didn’t use the word “black”, he said, “was
knocking on the door passing these things out.” He said, “I just punched her in
the face and when I hit her in the mouth,” he said, “that
blankety-blank thing just fell on the floor.” Well he says, “I don’t even know
what that blankety-blank thing is.” Well for the first time in my
life it made me start thinking about God in a real way. If God is real I’m in a heap of
trouble because if God ain’t real, then who cares. It’s still mano-a-mano, only the
strong survive, you know, if I want something I go take it. There ain’t no judgment day,
there’s no heaven, forget it. Well it’s a 50-50. If God is real that means
there’s a judgment day. If God is real it means the
Bible is real. If God is real, that mean’s
Heaven is real, that means Hell is real. And but what a place to play
Russian roulette with your eternal soul. And I didn’t want to take that
chance that I was wrong and my old granddaddy was right years
ago when he used to try and tell me when I was a little fellow. And so I didn’t know much about
that, but I found out that that stuck inside of me, and I get
things about that precious old black lady. I thought, my goodness, if there
is anybody real out there that was a real church person,
somebody that got it, it must have been that old black lady. But I never saw her and never
laid eyes on her. But two weeks after that I went
into a little apartment upstairs and went upstairs, I was fixing
to cut a light on. It was 2:00 in the morning, 2
a.m., and before I could turn the switch on, I looked up into
the corner of that room and for the first time in my life I saw
Jesus Christ hanging on a cross, but this time I realized it
wasn’t for the world. I realized he gotten on that
cross for me. And it was like he lifted his
head up. Sid: Was that just a picture
that happened to be there? Mac: No, no, just like the
vision like a vision, it’s like I saw him hanging on the cross. He looked at me and he says,
“Mac, I love you.” And I started crying. I said, “You couldn’t love
somebody like me.” And the Lord said, “But Mac, I
love you.” And I said, “But you couldn’t
love somebody like me.” And I fell on my knees like a
little child and I mean, that room lit up without electricity. I mean, I was– Sid: Is that just
an expression? Mac: No. Sid: Or did it really light up? Mac: No, it lit up because I
remember looking around and thinking, God, you are awesome. You really are real. It was like I saw God stood
along the side of my room there and I realized, and I was trying
to tell him, I said, “Lord, remember the time that I,” and
right in the middle of my sentence he would cut me off and
say, “Mac, I love you.” And I couldn’t stop the love,
and I realized at that moment that he did that for me, died on
that cross. And I said, “God,” I says, “I
don’t know how to pray,” but for the first time in my life I
spoke from my heart and I said, “God, I don’t want to die and go
to Hell.” I said, “If there’s really a
place in Heaven for me, would you please save this old boy,
because if you don’t save me I know I ain’t gonna live much
longer.” I said, “I know you ain’t
getting nothing in this bargain, but God, if you’ll have me I’ll
give myself to you.” And I kept screaming, “God,
please don’t let me die and go to Hell.” And I kept saying, “Jesus, if
you’re real, save me before it’s too late.” Because I thought after reading
that he was fixing to tell his son to come at any moment. And man, that night I cried
myself to sleep. And I guess the thing that hurt
me the most was not all the bad things I did, it was the fact
that I had rejected Jesus and treated him like he wasn’t real
all my life, and that’s what hurt me so bad that I treated
him like he wasn’t real, and there he was hanging on that
cross for me. Sid: You said you wept. Mac: Oh I cried until my eyes
swelled shut. I was so hurt inside, I had
treated him, because I used to tell dirty jokes about Jesus and
dirty jokes about God, filthy things, get up on bars, stand up
on bars and tell vulgar jokes about the Lord. And so I didn’t care. I didn’t fear God. I didn’t fear the devil. I figured if we went to Hell,
I’d whip the devil and we’d just take Hell over and party on. Sid: You actually felt you were
blind because you cried so much your eyes were closed. But then you went back to
Tuscaloosa and saw your mom. Mac: I got toó Sid: Tell me
about that. Mac: Well when I first got to
see my mom, she didn’t necessarily want to see me
because I was telling her that I got saved and the Lord had come
into my life and she would throw whiskey bottles at me and run me
off. But four years later, she called
me about 2:00 in the morning, about the same time that the
Lord changed my life, and she was just crying. She said, “Mac, he’s real. He really is real.” And she poured out all her
whiskey bottles, never touched another dropped, and she lived
for the Lord 12 more years before she passed away. Sid: But you told me when you
back to visit your mom after this happened, the police were
still eyeing you. Mac: Oh yeah. Sid: What did you do about that? Mac: Well there’s nothing you
could do. If you knew in your heart that
you knew you weren’t doing anything bad and they would come
to me, and they would stop. I remember one time a storm had
come through and blew an old hotel away, and I was showing my
little son, and they pulled in. When the saw it was me, they
called and I said, “Now I’m telling you I’m clean. I ain’t got a thing on me.” And they were running, they was
running the books. And I said, “Look, I ain’t got a
thing to hide.” And they said, “Well we’ll get
you, we’ll catch you.” And I said, “No more.” Sid: What happened to your drug
addiction, by the way? Mac: Well the moment the Lord
came in my life that night when I asked him to, I mean, I began
to change right away. It’s like I knew that I didn’t
want to die the lifestyle that I lived. Sid: What about you? Do you want to die the way you
are right now? Don’t you believe there’s
something more? It wasn’t an accident when that
black woman came to that apartment and got socked in the
mouth. Now she’s a hero. Mac: That’s right. Sid: She is a hero.
Mac: She is a hero. Sid: But God sent her just as
God sent me right now to tell you, you have value. He loves you. There is a destiny, a good
destiny for your life. Why do you believe in the
invisible realm? You’ve been tormented so much. They’re trying to destroy you
because they know there’s something good. Now you do something about it. God has sent me to tell you, you
have value, that he loves you that he died for you. Now you have to make him your
savior and Lord. You have to repent of your sin,
tell him you’re so sorry, ask him to forgive you. He will. And ask him to live inside of
you and become real. Do it now. I wouldn’t wait one second. I would do it right now even
before we go off the air. Get right with God because you do
not know when your end will come. You don’t. You may know a lot of things. God loves you so much, so much. [music]

62 thoughts on “This Outlaw Biker Was Bound for Hell, Then Jesus Appeared to Him | Mac Gober

  • Alot of these vids are fixed and fake..JESUS said take heed none deceive you..matthew 24 also pray for discernment folks..

  • Thank you MIGHTY GOD IN HEAVEN OUR TRUE FATHER, FOR ALL THE ONES YOU HAVE FORGIVEN AND HOLD IN YOUR SAFE HANDS, and preparing us for JESUS RETURNING and THE WARNING YOU GAVE US about all that YOU have said.

  • I love Mac ,he used to come and minister at a church I went to , was good friends with the Pastor they would go on Harley rides , I also read his book straight thru amazing testimony

  • Sid, I'm a Grandpa. I was a "Trucker," for 35yrs. I was a
    motorcyclist, for more than
    50.

    I survived 6 mc accidents. The first, was in 1983. I spent 21 days in a Coma.

    The last, was about a year ago. I crashed my Harley, coming back from my Son's
    house.

    John Spencer
    Long Beach, Ca.

  • Sid, I'm a Grandpa. I was a "Trucker," for 35yrs. I was a
    motorcyclist, for more than
    50.

    I survived 6 mc accidents. The first, was in 1983. I spent 21 days in a Coma.

    The last, was about a year ago. I crashed my Harley, coming back from my Son's
    house.

    John Spencer
    Long Beach, Ca.

  • This was a great story!!! And no book advertising either. We need more testimonies like this👏👏👍👍

  • This show is phenomenal. Easily one of my favorites. It’s exciting, it’s powerful, it’s intense, and it’s impactful.

  • Wow… What a testimony to hear… Also, My heart broke when Mac was talking about his mom.. And also the dude Punching the lady in the face and she dropped the paper. May that poor Woman be blessed so so special in heaven. When Mac talked about weeping and living his whole. Life without God… It was so emotional. This has to be one of the best episodes I've ever seen I felt the reality of it all so deeply. Thank you Lord! Mac is in his heavenly home forever.

  • Genuine testimony. I had a similar moment with God, God spoke from within clearly that he loved me. I understood clearly it was an unconditional love, not performance based love. It's a love you never wish to violate. It changed my life, so grateful He did that.

  • Amen! The biggest lie of satan besides he doesnt exist is that God only wants ""good" people. No, He wants us messed up in our PJs crying and humble for our Father's help! He said ", Come to me all you who are weary and heavy laden and I will give you rest." Then He can start helping us heal and then the life gets cleaned up by His glorious love.

  • I've been watching a number of Jesse Lee Peterson's videos and he reduces it to the absence of the father. The father is a representation of Christ in the family. Take that away and you take away God from the family. Unless you forgive your parents you will never get over the anger. Anger is a spirit that clouds the mind causes misperception. It takes love to overcome the spirit of anger. When you choose to forgive God will remove that spirit of anger that's poisoning you and everything around you.

  • I didnt confuse the angel of death with death (the son of prediction) in the days of Moses it wasnt satan God sent on the first Passover.

  • Great story. this man has been thru hell on earth.Good man. thank you for your service in Vietnam and thanks for sharing your testimony. Renee Baltimore

  • What I find so sad is that so many children grow up fatherless, then we expect them to come to their heavenly father and He has been so misrepresented to so many! What a wonderful testimony from Mac – he spreads so much hope to others in a similar or worse situation! When we're all together in Heaven – won't that be a party!

  • Sid, all your videos and all your prayers have healed me as well. I've always loved Jesus but I couldn't put the beer down. I was an alcoholic but lately I can't stand it. I dry heeve when I think of beer and when I force one down my throat I can't swallow it. Only Jesus through all your prayers. Thank you, Sid. Hope to meet you someday on earth or in heaven. I've seen most of you videos including your Katherine Kulman interview back when 😉😄

  • Powerful testimony. I feel for the poor woman. I hope she was okay. The part were he said he'd whoop the devil and take over and party on was kinda funny. The way people rationalize is outlandish. Smh. Lord Jesus have mercy. Only the blood shed on Calvary was powerful enough to pull that man out of muck and mire.

  • Yes it always works for someone don't it. I have prayed so much but nothing. I guess he picks who he wants to save. If you keep praying and nothing happens then just carry on doing what you do. All my life illness after illness. Got rid of 30 years of depression only to be dealt constant vertigo and dizziness. Totally abounded all my life to the point of having to be alone. I guess people just hate me. I knew this ever since I was little. So I just stick to drink and drugs. What ever happens I did try. I have been ill with hundreds of illness. To the point of it all driving me mad. I can not even take medication now because it makes me so dizzy the same medication I have been on for 10 years. So you see my point that I am being dealt this constant illness one after the other. I think it would drive everyone to addiction.

  • Why won’t God ever Answer a prayer one prayer I ask for his Holy Spirit what his bible says ask what you will seek you will find knock and it will open to you for a year and half I prayed that prayer I don’t have God presence in my life I seek holiness I repeated of my sins but Jesus still won’t send his Holy Spirit

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