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Thank you for taking the time to visit us. Elohim created every person for a purpose. Understanding your purpose is the key to a happy, productive, and fruitful life that will bring you purpose, meaning and complete fulfillment in life.

Currently, Kingdom of God Fellowship also now the Way of Salvation Messianic Congregation (WOSMC) is a Global Digital Church and online Messianic community welcoming people from all across the globe from every walk of life.

Join our CONGREGATION services daily. Please read further for our service times and hours. Also, listen to our Worship Service.

God is doing amazing things and is on the move. Join us on this wonderful journey!

Dr. Rose White Brown, Messianic Pastor, 

Apostolic Overseer

Our Visitors and Guests


This is Your Year of Blessings!

Empowerment! Joy! Dancing!

Come and be a part of a ministry, church and organism where everyone matters. There is work to be done, so roll up your sleeves and lets be about the Father's business here on the earth.



Daily and Weekly Podcasts - Listen here on Spotify: 

Mon. Tue. Thur. Fri.

Morning Manna                           5:45 - 7:00 am



Coffee House                              5:45 - 7:00 am

Prophetic 'N Sight                        5:45 - 7:00 am (Every 1st Wednesday)

Leadership / Discipleship            7:00 - 8:00 pm



Sabbath Worship                        9:00 - 11:00 am


Dial: +1 (515) 604-9300 Access Code: 705275#   OR

**** Dial:  +1 (720) 820-1281 No Code Required***  OR


Out of the Country:  

Find your local number: 


Please press *6 to mute your line if joining after broadcasts have begun.


Playback: +1 (515) 604-9409

Enter reference number of recorded broadcast 


Join Online. Go to:

Click on:  "Join an online Meeting"

Enter Meeting ID:  kogfc


FOR ZOOM:  Email us for the Zoom link for some of our weekly services or special program.  These will be announced when held via Zoom.

What is a Messianic Jewish Congregation

A Messianic Jewish congregation is a congregation that meets on Shabbat (the seventh day of Sabbath) and is generally made up of Jewish followers of Yeshua as the Messiah. Messianic Jewish congregations are distinct from the traditional synagogue in that the congregation acknowledges Yeshua of Nazareth as the Messiah of the Jewish people and the Savior of mankind. Messianic Jewish Congregations are also distinct from the Church in that they are intended to enable and encourage Jewish followers of Yeshua to stay Jewish, meaning that Shabbat, the Jewish holidays, and life cycle observances are central in community life.

The Kingdom of God Fellowship "Church Without Walls" is also known as The Way of Salvation Messianic Congregation".

Is it proper to call someone “rabbi” in light of Matthew 23:8-10?

Yeshua is making the point that the human “rabbi” (master), the human “father” or the human “teacher” or “leader,” is in no way comparable to the Master, Father, Divine Teacher, or Spirit-Leader that God is. Our subservience to God and total reliance upon Him as our Master, our Father, our Teacher, and our Leader must always far surpass any devotion or adoration we have for even the most important of human beings in our lives.


This does not suggest we do not have human beings in our lives that deserve the honor. We honor our spiritual leaders, our human fathers, our teachers, and ministry leaders, but that honor pales in comparison to the honor we have for God. And no human is entitled to trespass against the honor we bestow upon our heavenly Rabbi, our heavenly Father, our divine Teacher, the Master and Leader of our lives.


Rose M. White Brown is listed as a Messianic Rabbi of "The Way of Salvation Messianic Congregation."  We are affiliated with the Worldwide Ministry Elohei Kedem Messianic Association (WMEK).  She has taken on the title of Messianic Pastor while also serving as the Apostolic Overseer and prophet of Kingdom of God Fellowship Church, serving with Apostle-Elect, Dr. Barbara A. Baker, the Apostolic Pastor and Prophetic Leader of Kingdom of God Fellowship Church, and Elder Dolores Brantley, Evangelist.

What is the source of Replacement theology?

The source of Replacement Theology came about in the first century. The Messianic/Christian debt to Hebrew Scripture, Jewish exegesis, and divine revelation was evident to all followers of The Way. In fact, Jewish-Christian relations, in spite of second and third-century Christian elitist assaults upon all things Jewish, continued with good rhythm and solid relationship until the mid-fourth century with the advent of the First Council of Nicaea. At the Council of Nicaea, under Constantine’s oversight, the Church formally disconnected from the Jewish roots of Christian theology and practice by separating the celebration of Easter from the Celebration of Passover.


But the sentiments of the Bishops at Nicaea have their foundations in debates that began in the second century. Justin Martyr crafted his Dialogue with Trypho the Jew on the heels of the Bar Kochba uprising in the Land of Israel, then under Roman rule, and first called “Palestine,” in 135 C.E. The Dialogue was finally published in 150 C.E., some 15 years before Justin’s martyrdom. Here, Justin made his strong case for a “New Israel,” a “True Israel,” in replacement of biblical Israel―hence, the term “Replacement Theology” (that the Church Supersedes Israel).


Although we find warnings against Replacement Theology in the Book of Romans, Paul attacks it at its roots and reminds Gentile followers of Yeshua that “the root (that is, Israel) supports you (Romans 11:18b). However, with what begins with Justin’s Dialogue, an increasingly hostile disposition towards the Jewish people, the God of the Hebrew Bible (sometimes referred to as the “demiurge”), the Torah and any expression of faith that was linked to these began to flourish in the newly forming institutional Church. (For a more developed historical overview, please see “Constantine’s Sword” by James Carroll and “Border Lines” by Daniel Boyarin.)


Another early Church figure, Marcion, a brilliant businessman and the son of a Christian bishop, deliberately fostered an anti-Hebrew Bible sentiment and chose to castigate all things Jewish on principle. He contended that the New Testament was a revelation of the real God and Father of Yeshua, the loving God of spirit and grace, as opposed to the Jewish God of the Hebrew Bible, a lesser and hateful deity who was quite willing to preoccupy Himself with material creation. Anything associated with Jewish earthly concerns and life on the planet was considered vastly inferior to all things spiritual and heavenly. Jews, Jewish religion and culture, even Jewish natural affinity with the Promised Land and patriotism, were regarded as carnal, this-worldly, inferior, and “Jewish.”


Unfortunately, while Marcion and his Gnostic-informed condemnation of the Hebrew Bible were considered heretical and he himself and his doctrines were condemned by Church authorities, many Christians and Christian leaders have been seriously impacted by this anti-Hebrew Bible, anti-Jewish practice and anti-Torah sentiment. Scholars and preachers guilty of eisegesis (reading things INTO the Scripture that are not there) have attempted to make the New Testament party to that same anti-Hebrew Bible mentality over the centuries.


For historical reasons too complex to explain here, the Church fathers sought to create a new “wall of partition” between Jewish and Christian people. The natural affinity Jews and Christians enjoyed in the second and third centuries alarmed the Church fathers, who borrowed from both Justin and Marcion to support an anti-Judaic Christian theology of Israel. This would not only result in thousands of assaults upon Jewish people over the next 1,500 years or so but also cripple Christian self-understanding as a “daughter” of the Faith of Israel. God intended for Israel and the apostolic fruit of Jewish efforts at winning non-Jews to Yeshua to labor for the Kingdom in total partnership under Yeshua. The Christian negation of all things Jewish helped to foster Jewish resistance to the Gospel message.


This Christian elitist antipathy toward Jews and Judaism became woven into the fabric of Christian theology and, thereby, into Western civilization. Martin Luther and the other reformers inherited this anti-Jewish theological posture and cultural prejudice. Heralded as the Father of the Reformation and an avid student of Paul, Luther is credited for his justification by faith emphasis as newly discovered in Romans. But in processing his new insights, he took severe liberties to castigate the Jewish people, even Jewish Believers in Yeshua. His instilled cultural dread of Jews and all things Jewish, as fostered both by his Augustinian theological training and blatant 16th-century cultural prejudices, pushed him into the entirely unrealistic perspective of presuming that newly established European Protestantism was at risk of being fully swallowed up by massive Christian conversion to Judaism. This led Luther to craft a horrific written sermonic siege upon the Jewish world during the final decade of his life. That collection informed much of the Western expressions of anti-Semitism over the centuries that followed and was quoted oftentimes by the Nazi Regime in the days of Hitler.


However, there is a growing field of academic research and a general Jewish-friendly perspective at work in the Christian Church today. The re-establishment of the Land of Israel in 1948 and the recapture of the City of Jerusalem in 1967 forced the Church to reconsider long-held attitudes towards the Jewish people. In a time when Israel did not inhabit the Land promised to them by the God of Abraham, Isaac, and Israel, it was a bit easier to believe that He may have abandoned His Covenant promises to Israel. With the nation re-born in a day (Isaiah 66:7-8), and the City now under Israeli sovereignty (Luke 21:24), Christians of many denominations are seriously reconsidering many long-held theological positions concerning Israel and the Jewish people. May the Lord eradicate the fallacy of Replacement Theology from His Bride, the Church, in our lifetime and in our days! 




Dr. Barbara Baker

Pastor & Prophetic Leader

Click HERE to email.



Apostle Rose M. White Brown

Founding Apostle & Messianic Pastor

Click HERE to email



Elder Dolores Brantley

Evangelist & Servant Leader

Click HEREto email





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Purim - 13 Adar II

Purim celebrates the deliverance of the Jewish people from the wicked Haman in the days of Queen Esther of Persia.


Begins sunset, Sat., Mar. 23, 2024

Ends nightfall, Sun., Mar. 24, 2024


Holy New Biblical Year - 1 Nisan

Jan., 29               May 8            Sep  3

Feb. 9                 Jun 6              Oct  2

Mar 10                Jul 6               Nov 1

Apr. 8                  Aug 4             Dec 1

No work is permitted on April 23-24 and April 29 - 30. Work is permitted only on April 25-26 and April 28 with certain restrictions.


Passover (Pesach) celebrates the deliverance of the Jewish people from slavery in Egypt. Our Passover mega site has tools, guides, insights, stories, inspiration—and just about everything you need to celebrate Passover. (But bring your own wine.)

Begins sunset of Tue., June 11, 2024

Ends nightfall of Thur., June 13, 2024


No work is permitted.


Yizkor is recited on Shavuot, Thur., June 13

The dates listed are for outside Israel.


Shavuot marks the giving of the Torah on Mt. Sinai. The Ten Commandments are read in synagogues, just as they were in the desert on Mt. Sinai over 3,300 years ago.

Begins sunset of Wed., Oct. 2, 2024

Ends nightfall of Fri., Oct. 4, 2024


No work is permitted.


The Month of Elul - Sept. 4 - Oct. 2, 2024


Fast of Gedaliah - Oct. 6, 2024


Rosh Hashanah is the Jewish New Year. It is the anniversary of the creation of Adam and Eve, and a day of judgment and coronation of G‑d as king.

NOTE:  This is NOT the Biblical New Year!  The Biblical New Year is April 8, 2024.

September 15-17, 2023

October 2-4, 2024

Begins sunset of Fri., Oct. 11, 2024

Ends nightfall of Sat., Oct.12, 2024


No work is permitted.

Yizkor is recited on Yom Kippur, Sat., Oct. 12.


Yom Kippur is the holiest day of the year—the day on which we are closest to G‑d and to the quintessence of our own souls. It is the Day of Atonement—“For on this day He will forgive you, to purify you, that you be cleansed from all your sins before G‑d” (Leviticus 16:30).

October 11-12, 2024

Begins sunset of Wed., Oct. 16, 2024

Ends at nightfall of Wed., Oct. 23, 2024


No work is permitted on Oct. 17-18.

Work is permitted on Oct. 20-23 with certain restrictions.


Hashanah Rabbah - October 23, 2024


The dates listed are for outside Israel.


The seven days of Sukkot—celebrated by dwelling in the sukkah, taking the Four Kinds, and rejoicing—is the holiday when we expose ourselves to the elements in covered huts, commemorating G‑d's sheltering our ancestors as they traveled from Egypt to the Promised Land. The Four Kinds express our unity and our belief in G‑d’s omnipresence. Coming after the solemn High Holidays, it is a time of joy and happiness

October 16-18, 2024

Shemini Atzeret/Simchat Torah.

Begins sunset of Wed., Oct. 23, 2024

Ends at nightfall of Fri, Oct. 25, 2024


No work is permitted.

Yizkor is recited on Shemini Atzeret, Thur., Oct 24.


The dates listed are for outside Israel.


Following the seven joyous days of Sukkot, comes the happy holiday known as Shemini Atzeret/Simchat Torah.

Begins sunset of Wed., Dec. 25, 2024

Ends at nightfall of Thur., Jan. 2, 2025


Work permitted, except Shabbat


Chanukah commemorates the rededication of the Temple in Jerusalem after a group of Jewish warriors defeated the occupying mighty Greek armies.


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