“The White Horse and Sounding the Awakening Call Vision”
I went into my bedroom to get dressed to go out to dinner with Pat tonight, and while I was dressing I had the following
vision from the Lord…
I was riding the white horse through a densely treed forest. It was late fall or winter, and the leaves were all on the ground. It was quiet as I rode through almost surreal.
Then I heard the voice of the Lord say, “Awaken the people Sue, you need more people.” I said, “okay Lord.” I rode on some further in the forest and I heard the Lord speak out loud again. “Awaken the people Sue, you need more
people.” I said, “okay Lord.” The Lord said, “the people are dormant Sue. You must awaken them; you need more people.” I said, “how do I awaken them? Where are they? There are no people here, just the forest I am currently
The Lord then said, “People are trees Sue. This is a parabolic vision. Awaken them.” I said, “Okay, how do I awaken them then?” He said, “Look at your
hands, you have what you need.” I looked down and I had a small golden bugle in my right hand. “The Lord said, “Blow the awakening call from your bugle and the dormant shall awaken.” I put the little gold bugle to my lips and blew the
bugle and the sound echoed all throughout the dormant forest. I watched and the trees began to shake, and untwist, and then I saw them unwrap into people before my eyes. Suddenly we were surrounded by all the people standing with us. - End of the vision.
lying asleep or as if asleep; inactive, as in sleep; torpid: The lecturer's sudden shout woke the dormant audience.
in a state of rest or inactivity; inoperative; in abeyance: The project is dormant for the time being.
Biology. in a state of minimal metabolic activity with cessation
of growth, either as a reaction to adverse conditions or as part of an organism's normal annual rhythm.
undisclosed; un-asserted: dormant musical talent.
a volcano) not erupting.
Botany. temporarily inactive: dormant buds; dormant seeds.
Isaiah 61:3 To grant [consolation and joy] to those who mourn
in Zion—to give them an ornament (a garland or diadem) of beauty instead of ashes, the oil of joy instead of mourning, the garment [expressive] of praise instead of a heavy, burdened, and failing spirit—that they may be called oaks of righteousness
[lofty, strong, and magnificent, distinguished for uprightness, justice, and right standing with God], the planting of the Lord, that He may be glorified.
By Susan G O’Marra
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