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Preterism is a Christian eschatological view that interprets prophecies of the Bible as events which have already happened.
The term preterism comes from the Latin praeter, which is listed in Webster’s 1913 dictionary as a prefix denoting that something is “past” or “beyond,” signifying that either all or a majority of Bible prophecy was fulfilled by AD 70. Adherents of preterism are commonly known as preterists.
Almost all denominations express that they fall into some preterism category. Full Preterism is the view that at this time in our history ALL things have been fulfilled.
This site is dedicated to not only Preterism but to the continued sharing of scripture and the refutation of years of dogma which has been handed to generation after generation.
As our understanding changes so will this site and the material in it. Please check often as we work to present God’s Kingdom to a dead world.
It is not our goal to show the convictions of the varied groups and ideas among Preterists but more to have an outlet to share what we have discovered.
Keep in mind that there are (and will be) only a select few editors and people involved in posting, editing and running this site. If you are interested in editing please feel free to contact us through the contact form link at the top.
We are adding posts and articles when we have the time. So far the only people that are contributing are my wife and myself. Please be patient and check back often. You might want to find out a little about us or look at some of our posts.
Keep in mind that some of the studies we have placed here need to be revisited from time to time and make sure we think they are still accurate. Also if material is from another source we try to make sure you know that.
You can help! Please like or share these pages so that others can look over and comment and share the pages themselves. More than anything we need your prayer and for you to share. People can only change if they have a chance to challenge what they have learned from the world and traditions. (Not that all tradition is bad.)