How much do you want to bet that someone is going to leave a comment defending this man as a "true prophet of God" and claim that I'm blaspheming the Holy Spirit for claiming he's a false prophet? Anyone want to take me up on that bet?
Getting drunk and high on the 'glory of god'? Jesus warned us about people like this:
““Beware of false prophets, who come to you in sheep’s clothing but inwardly are ravenous wolves.” (Matthew 7:15)
“And many false prophets will arise and lead many astray...For false christs and false prophets will arise and perform great signs and wonders, so as to lead astray, if possible, even the elect.” (Matthew 24:11, 24)
Forget theology. Today's Biblical illiterati have traded sound doctrine and theology for Idiology. While watching this video (which will make you more stupid by the second) Don't forget to imbibe in your own can of Shoobie Doobie Booobie Juice.
With Todd Bentley being rapidly restored to 'ministry' after the news of his inappropriate relationship abruptly ended the so-called Lakeland Revival in scandal, it's time to ask if the so-called healings that Bentley performed were real.
In the current issue of World Mag, Warren Cole Smith is reporting that some people that Bentley had proclaimed as having received miraculous healing from God died shortly after their visits to Lakeland. This is even more damning proof that shows that Bentley is a false prophet, a fraud and a dangerous con-artist.
Christopher Fogle, of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, loved to fish. It was a break from his fast-paced, 25-year career with the Perkins Restaurant chain.
But when Fogle got severe cancer, his relaxing fishing trips, which he sometimes took with his children, ended. It was a devastating blow for the active 45-year-old. But for Todd Bentley, television preacher and self-proclaimed healer, the cancer represented an opportunity to "proclaim the glory of God."...
At the height of what many called a revival, WORLD asked Bentley to talk about the healings, like Fogle's, and asked for a list of people who had been healed at the services. His associates told me Bentley was out of the country and a list could not be produced. But six weeks and more than a dozen requests later, the ministry eventually sent a list of 13 names. Fogle was No. 12 on the list, along with this note: "Healed through the Outpouring and is back to fishing."
That was on Aug. 8, 2008. There was just one problem. Two weeks earlier, on July 22, Christopher A. Fogle—according to his obituary in the Keokuk (Iowa) Daily Gate City, "left this life . . . after a courageous battle with cancer."
A review of the list nearly one year later reveals that Fogle is not the only person "healed" who is now dead. When I called Phyllis Mills, of Trinity, N.C., on April 22, to hear the testimony of her healing, a polite family member said, "Phyllis passed away a few days ago. In fact, we're on our way to her funeral now."
Mills, 66 at the time of her death, had lung cancer and was undergoing aggressive treatments when she was, according to the list, "healed at the revival." Mills "was taking radiation, but was sent home," according to notes on Bentley's list, with "no trace of cancer in her body."