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End Time Delusions

By Steve Wohlberg (Actor)
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Record Label   Destiny Image
Format   NTSC
Est. Packaging Dimensions:   Length: 7.48" Width: 5.53" Height: 0.58"
Weight:   0.27 lbs.
Binding  DVD Video
Release Date   Jun 1, 2006
Publisher   DESTINY IMAGE #45
ISBN  0768402433  
EAN  9780768402438  

Availability  0 units.

Item Description...
Will Christians vanish in a rapture? Will seven years of apocalyptic terror overtake those left behind? Will one future Mr. Diabolical-the antichrist-rise to control the world? Will he enter a rebuilt Jewish temple, claiming to be God? Will Earth's nations attach Israel at Armageddon? Best selling books like Left Behind and popular apocalyptic movies predict such things. Are they correct?

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More About Steve Wohlberg

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Steve Wohlberg is the Speaker/Director of White Horse Media and hosts the Sword of the Spirit television series. The author of 23 books, he has been a guest on over 500 radio and TV shows, has spoken by special invitation inside the Pentagon and U.S. Senate, and has been featured on The History Channel documentary, Strange Rituals. A gifted writer and speaker, Steve has taught tens of thousands about the love of Jesus Christ and the importance of preparing for His soon return. He currently lives in Priest River, Idaho, with his wife Kristin, their son Seth Michael, and their daughter, Abigail Rose. His website is

Steve Wohlberg currently resides in Fort Worth, in the state of Texas. Steve Wohlberg was born in 1959.

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Reviews - What do our customers think?
Are you so sure that you understand the prophecies that you can ignore this book?  May 10, 2010
Even if you're not ready to give up belief in the standard dispensational view of the Bible and what it brings to end-times prophetic understanding, you should read this book. No one should be 100% convinced that what he or she believes today (or what the best-selling prophecy authors have written) is the only possible way the climax of the ages will play out.

Consider two examples of folks in the days of Christ's first advent who thought they knew, should have known, but did not. First, the priests and scribes who should have been most ready for Messiah's birth in Bethlehem (they even told the Magi where to find Him) did not know that the time of their visitation was upon them . Also, recall that though Christ told His disciples that He would be crucified, buried, and then rise after three days, not one was waiting at the tomb on the third day -- they did not understand, though He told them clearly. In both cases it was a shock to these people when events played out exactly as prophesied but differently than they expected based on their understanding of prophecy.

How can we be so convinced that the one way we have been taught about the prophecies is correct? Especially when there is so much disagreement among spirit-filled believers on the topic? What if the end times play out in a way we are not expecting? How might that shake our understanding and confidence? This book is a sound volume for an alternative Biblical understanding to the view that sells the most book (itching ears, anyone?) and I suggest reading it even if you aren't yet ready to embrace it.
A refreshing guide out-of-the deceptive maze of contemporary end-time prophecies  Mar 23, 2010
TiTLE: A refreshing guide out-of-the deceptive maze of contemporary end-time prophecies
TAGS: clarity, rapture, tribulation, antichrist, left-behind fallacy exposed, israel in prophecy, historicism, eschatology, theology!
REFERENCE: Wohlberg, Steve, End Time Delusions: The rapture, the antichrist, Israel, and the end of the world. Treasure House, 2005.
This 220-page book is a marvel to read for anyone interested in "things eschatological!" In preparation of a college course on end-time prophecies (based on John's book of Revelation), i read nearly two-dozen books and commentaries on end-time prophecies and revelation. Among them were great volumes such as Eschatology: A Futurist View; Revelation (Interpretation, a Bible Commentary for Teaching and Preaching); Come, Lord Jesus: A Study of Revelation; Practical Studies in Revelation, Volumes I and II; Revelation (WBC) (Westminster Bible Companion).

i had read John's book of Revelation (RSV) a good dozen times before, and did enjoy it a great deal. While i was perplexed by many of John's visions and dramatic metaphors {such as the red dragon, the beast, the 144,000, etc.}, i found in this book a great source of hope and reason for celebration, especially as i was reading Revelation's final two chapters (21 and 22)! As i was reading, however, books "about" Revelation, i became really confused by the plethora of views and interpretations of John's book. Some authors emphasized the pre-tribulation rapture for the "Church;" others placed a great deal of emphasis on the end-time role of Israel and the mandatory rebuilding of a third Jewish Temple prior to Christ's Second Coming; others still saw the antichrist in historical figures long dead {Is the Antichrist at hand? What of Mussolini}. Yet, in my commonsensical (and perhaps naïve) reading of Revelation, i had never imagined such scenarios, for which i could not find any Biblical basis.

At last, i came across (in my own home library) an autographed copy of Wohlberg's book {End Time Delusions}. Intrigued by the terms "delusions" (i.e., deception), as well as "rapture" and "Israel," i plunged into Steve's book, and could NOT put it down for the next day and a half (not including, of course, time for sleeping, eating, devotion, and personal hygiene and fitness).

With his well-documented narrative, with abundant sources from the Bible (both the Old and New Testaments), as well as 147 extra-biblical sources (both ancient and contemporary authors), Steve really crosses the "t's," and gave me an entirely new perspective on end-time issues such as the alleged rapture of Church (Chapters 1-3), the seven-year tribulation (Chapters 4-6), the antichrist (Chapters 7-21), and, of course, about the end-time role of Israel (Chapters 21-33).

At last, i wish to commend Steve's courage for taking on the vast worldwide "left-behind" establishment, which, over the years, has gained great economic success in producing and marketing best-selling books, magazines, and movies, for the content of which, alas, there seems to be little or no scriptural basis. These products owe their success largely based on false hope (a pre-tribulation rapture for the Church), and on the commodity of fear-generated anxiety (7 years of tribulation). If you want to escape end-time tribulation (i.e., trouble, persecution, martyrdom), you better jump on the bandwagon of the Christian church!

"This book was just there {for me to read at the right time}!" For the life of me, i can't remember how, when or where i got this book {even though it is autographed by the author!}. First read between Sunday 2010-03-22 (2:08pm) and Monday 2010-03-22 (7:42pm). Word count = 490/593 (main text/full text of review). Submitted to this site on Mon 2010-03-22 (9:19pm).
1844, SDA and Wohlberg  Feb 22, 2010
The popularity of the Left Behind genre has spawned a handful of books that vie to debunk the concepts found in the fictional series. This book is one of them. It's virtually impossible to address all of the author's contentions in a review but the primary thing to note is that, first and foremost, Wohlberg is a Seventh Day Adventist, although he never states this in his book. This is extremely important because the SDA is heavily geared to End Times prophecy.

The LB futurist view promotes a competing system so the author's goal is to refute as much of it as possible, any way he can. Taking this into consideration one must examine the origins of SDA to appreciate what really motivates Wohlberg's arguments and to gain an insight into his presuppositions and what under girds his eschatology.

Readers of this book should investigate William Miller's failed prediction of Christ's Second Advent in 1844 and how the early SDA had to regroup to form another doctrine called Investigative Judgment (Sanctuary) using Miller's original erroneous assumptions of Daniel's 70 weeks and the 2300 evenings and mornings. Readers should also make further inquiries to fully appreciate the consequences of holding to the IJ doctrine and how it affects Christ's One-Time Atonement and salvation by grace thru faith. All of this has a direct impact on Wohlberg's End Times beliefs and how he interprets the Bible for you in this book.

On page 30, he warns: "We don't need to depend on scholars to find the answer. In fact, it is never safe to lean completely on any man, no matter how smart or educated they may be. Christians should never be taught to rely solely on Tim LaHaye, John Walvoord, Thomas Ice, Jack Van Impe, Grant Jeffrey, Chuck Smith, John Hagee, or any other popular teacher, including Steve Wohlberg. We should all open our Bibles, pick up our own concordances, and find out for ourselves what truth is....."

The reality is that Wohlberg wouldn't attach Ellen G White's name to that list. On the one hand the SDA church will outwardly uphold the integrity of Scripture but if you dig deeply enough you'll discover just how much the church depends on E G White's interpretation of the Bible.

Wohlberg's style is to lead the reader into his "truth". For example, in Rev 7, the 144, 000 are clearly called from the twelve tribes of Israel but Wohlberg believes that the SDA Sabbath keeping church is the true Israel so he "reasons" a different conclusion to what the text says. The book is full of such examples.

His biblical exposition is weak and his "research" and logic are selective. He uses Dave MacPherson's polemics to denigrate Darby by suggesting that he got the pre-trib belief from Margaret MacDonald. Yet ten minutes of reading MacDonald's readily-available vision would have yielded the following statements...

"Now will THE WICKED be revealed, with all power and signs and lying wonders, so that it if were possible the very elect will be deceived - This is the fiery trial which is to try us." AND "The trial of the Church is from Antichrist. It is by being filled with the Spirit that we shall be kept."

How that makes MacDonald a pretribber baffles me. Never let a little bit of research and truth get in the way of a good polemic! He seeks to undermine pretribulationism by pointing to its newness. But if age and MacDonald are factors then what do we say about Adventism's failed prognostications in 1844; its birth around the same era and its reliance on a failed prophet that contradicted herself and Scripture?

He claims that in Dan 9:27, Christ is the One making The Covenant because the KJV Bible renders it "THE" covenant rather than "A" covenant. He props this up by claiming the word "covenant" is Messianic and always applies to the Messiah, not the Antichrist. Yet a simple word search for "covenant" (briyth) shows there isn't any Messianic exclusivity attached to it at all. See 1Ch 11:3, Job 31:1, Job 41:4, Isa 28:15 Hos 10:4 etc. A comparison of translations also shows that most render Dan 9:27 as "a covenant". But even if it was "THE" covenant, how does that somehow preclude it from being "THE" covenant of the Antichrist? There's nothing to prevent an unregenerate Israel from making a covenant with anyone other than God. (John 5:43). But, here again, his views are tied to old SDA teaching regarding the 1260 days actually being years of Papal Rome.

He's wrong on what pre-trib scholars teach about general tribulation as opposed to God's wrath. The bulk of the timing debate lies in when God's wrath occurs in the 70th week, which he denies anyway. He mischaracterizes pretribbers inferring the belief is motivated by fear or needing comfort. I know pretribbers who served in Iraq, the marines and the police force and each one of them is able to biblically defend their position. When he attempts to engage Matt 24, Thessalonians and the Parousia, he barely dips his toe in Scripture. I have file upon file of studies on these subjects that plumb the depths from several viewpoints and pretribulationists, in my opinion, have the most compelling arguments.

This book is really a front for SDA End Times teachings. Those who feel they MUST read it should investigate the SDA 1844 failed prophecies, SDA reliance on E G White, Investigative Judgment, the Sabbath connection to salvation and The Great Seal. Do your homework.
The Way It REally Is!  Feb 17, 2010
This is one of the best books I have ever read explaining the rapture, antichrist, and Israel from a biblical perspective! I recommend it as a must reading for everyone interested in how it's all going to end!
Appalled with the Inaccuracies!  Dec 28, 2009
After reading Wohlberg's book and some of the reviews here that rave about it, I can only wonder if I have a different version!

Many of Wohlberg's statements make no sense, when compared to the actual history of the church. His examples or childish and his arguments are full of holes.

For instance, he notes in chapter 5, that the church was essentially pure in doctrine during the first century and was not until much later that things began to go awry. He tries to prove his point, but winds up proving that he has no real understanding of church history, or the Bible.

I'm not sure how Wohlberg can say that the early church (of the first century) was relatively pure in doctrine, if he has read just about any of Paul's letters. Paul wrote to the Corinthians because they were carnal and badly misinterpreting the believer's eternal security. They were, in fact, using it as a means of being able to live any way they wanted to live.

Paul wrote to the Galatians because they were in severe danger of ADDING elements to salvation. Had they given in to the demands of the Judaizers, they would have submitted themselves to circumcision, which would have meant going back UNDER the demands of the Law. Paul fought this error with everything he had. There is not ONE positive, or praiseworthy note in Galatians with reference to their committment to Christ.

Paul wrote Colossians as a treatise against the Gnostic heresy that said Christ never came in the flesh, but was merely a phantom.

All of the above-state heresies were alive and active during Paul's life and he was constantly on his guard against the proclivities of such dangers. It was not Paul either, but Peter and James that fought against the heresies which existed at the time.

Wohlberg also shows his lack of understanding with respect to church history because he ASSUMES that Augustine's mode of interpretation was the correct mode of interpretation. He assumes because there is not a great deal of Eschatological discourse (study of End Times) during the first century, that everyone was as Wohlberg is - Reformed. However, it SHOULD be clear from history that it was not long after the last apostle died (John), that Polycarp and others began to allegorize Scripture. Augustine also became a master at this, and it was his ideas and understanding of Scripture that segued into the Roman Catholic Church. As far as Catholicism is concerned, they have the exact views of Eschatology that Augustine did, with virtually no change! But it must be asked WHY did Augustine adopt such an allegorical view of Scripture when it came to prophetic discourse? Because Augustine and a few others felt it imperative to remove any semblance of Jewishness from the Scriptures. Though the Bible was written within the Jewish community and culture, and though the human authors were nearly 100% Jewish, though Jesus was (and remains Jewish), and though the Bible is FILLED with Jewish idioms, Augustine was certain that because Jews had "Killed" Christ, they no longer had any part in biblical salvation (except individually), and therefore, Christianity should be moved further and further away from any Jewishness that might otherwise define Christianity.

Yet, Wohlberg states that Christianity of the first century was essentially pure. It was not. Satan did not lie down and ignore the church. Once birthed, he immediately assailed and attacked it. The heresy that exists in the church today, is built on previous forms of heresy that can be traced to the first century.

The amount of holes in Wohlberg's arguments can fill a book. In fact, I have just finished one that has a great amount of detail regarding his error.

I find it fascinating that the people who are opposed to the End Times scenario of the Rapture, Tribulation, 1,000 Millennium, etc., are also those who have been raised Reformed/Covenant or Preterist. These people need no convincing where beliefs such as Wohlberg's exist. For them, they have another person who agrees with them, regardless of any potential problems in how they arrived at their viewpoint.

The Reformers of the Reformation did one thing and one thing only: they attempted to eradicate the heresy that existed with respect to salvation, being propagated through the Roman Catholic Church. In that, they had a degree of success, yet the Catholic Church still exists and the beliefs espoused are no different than BEFORE the Reformation, with respect to salvation.

The Reformers barely won over the Catholic Church. They did absolutely nothing with Eschatology. Their concern was with salvation. Why? Because my belief in the Rapture (or not), etc., has no bearing on my salvation.

In fact, it does not matter how many people agree or disagree with Wohlberg. He is convinced he is correct though there are many quality arguments against his position. In the end though, ALL people could be either for or against Wohlberg's position. That does not matter. What matters is what the Bible says. All the people here who are breathing a sigh of relief, need to go back to the Bible and convince themselves through it alone that Wohlberg's position is the actual position. Then, they need to continue with fear and humility, realizing that they may have intepreted it incorrectly (or not).

But the reality is this: what does YOUR study of prophecy create within you? If it creates a sigh of relief and nothing more, you have a problem. If it creates within you a greater desire for evangelism, then prophecy has worked its purpose.

All who look forward to His coming, are purified by the thought. Look at it another way...let's say that Wohlberg IS 100% correct. Let's say that there is no Rapture, Tribulation or whatever to come. That's wonderful, right? You will not be taken by surprise since none of these events will occur.

Fine. But there is still something that WILL occur that you will likely have NO warning about and you may or may not be prepared for it: your DEATH. Do you know when you will die? Do you know how old you will be when that occurs? Are you living each day as if it is your LAST? If not, why not? You have no excuse, if you are not out evangelizing the lost.

So, go ahead and argue about the Rapture (or not), or the Tribulation (or not), but one thing you cannot argue about is that NO ONE knows the day, hour, or moment of his/her death. Brittany Murphy died very unexpectedly not long ago. She is known to the world. What about all the people who die and are NOT known?

Jesus came to this world to die so that we might live. Instead, we argue about Eschatology, convinced that we are right and the other person is wrong. Whoopee. Satan laughs in glee because we are NOT doing what the Lord called us to do: the Great Commission. You and I have an obligation and it is NOT to argue about Eschatology. It is to live our life in such a way that peoople will see it and glorify our Father who is in heaven. It is also the best way to break down barriers so that we can begin to talk about Jesus Christ and His salvation.

Sorry for the length of this, but I have come to the end of my patience with respect to people arguing over aspects of Eshatology, meanwhile the lost die into eternity and hell every moment of every day. We have become a sidetracked people and we need to get back on course!

Salvation is for the lost and we need to diligently be about the Master's business in introducing the lost to Him.

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