Hellbuster

Overcoming Fear of Hell

Overcoming Hell | Mark Darling’s Story

My father died last year and it has raised a lot of questions for me. You know what I mean. The big ones. Heaven. Hell. Consciousness. Eternity. The nature of being. And to be honest, the thing I’ve struggled with the most is the concept of hell as a place of eternal conscious torment. To even think that the life force of universal love would slow roast the vast majority of the human population is abhorrent to me. It also seems completely incongruous with what I know of Jesus. Clearly, this is no small matter.

How am I supposed to reconcile the one who taught us to love our enemies with a maniacal caricature who wants to torture his? Actually, I can’t even imagine Jesus having any enemies. Why would a God who encourages us to forgive others not be forgiving himself? And if God is love and love keeps no record of wrongs, why would I believe in an easily offended Santa Claus deity who is making a list and checking it twice? It just doesn’t add up.

Personally, I’ve only ever experienced the divine as all inclusive love, but the long term impact of performance based religion that portrays God as both loving and just – with justice always being depicted as retributive rather than restorative – always left me with the uneasy feeling that maybe I wasn’t good enough. That despite jumping through the correct hoops I might still be judged as unworthy. And it’s a downward spiral from there. The more I reflected on the impact of this mixed message, both on myself and others, the more obvious it became that stress, fear, anxiety, panic and depression are the natural fruit of a good news/bad news gospel.

Who’s your daddy?

Psychologists know that cognitive dissonance – the mental stress experienced when trying to simultaneously hold two conflicting sets of beliefs or values – can have a considerable negative effect on emotional well being. And the greater the degree of dissonance, the greater the stress. So believing in a dissociative God who is simultaneously a loving father and an angry disciplinarian can be a traumatic thing. Never really knowing which one you’re going to get at any given moment can be like waiting for the time bomb to go off in an abusive relationship, leaving you in a constant state of fight or flight. And torturing your own kids? That’s called domestic violence and is a very poor image of the true nature of God. If I met anyone in those circumstances I’d tell them to run for their lives.

But the trap has been set and like so many sufferers of domestic violence we continue to return to the false image of a violent deity. In Notes from (Over) the Edge: Unmasking the Truth to End Your Suffering, Jim Palmer asks whether institutionalised Christianity has become a form of Stockholm Syndrome – a psychological phenomenon in which hostages express empathy and have positive feelings toward their captors, even to the point of defending and identifying with them. Palmer says that “… in essence, you have an agent, God, who has set up a hostage situation (denial of blessing, and impending doom) and the conditions by which one can escape (upholding certain beliefs, obeying God, following the prescribed religious program).” He argues that people end up praising this false image of God and thanking him for providing a way out of the trap that he has set for them.

So what are the longer term effects of perceiving God as angry? While spiritual practices such as prayer and meditation provide a number of well documented physical and mental health benefits, what you meditate on is paramount. In his book, How God Changes Your Brain: Breakthrough Findings From a Leading Neuroscientist, Dr Andrew Newberg shows that contemplating God as loving rather than punitive reduces anxiety and depression and increases feelings of security, compassion and love. His research, based on MRI brain scan studies, however, demonstrates that the angry rhetoric and fearful proclamations of fundamentalism result in the release of stress-evoking neurochemicals that cause permanent damage to the brain and heart. Simply put, if you believe in an angry God who punishes people in hell and you regularly espouse that point of view, you are damaging the health of yourself and others.

Searching for the biblical hell

Since entertaining the notion of eternal punishment is bad for our health, why is hell so pervasive both in theology and popular culture?

Interestingly, there are four different words in the original texts that appear as the word “hell” in English translations of the Bible, and not one of them actually means a place of eternal punishment. The Hebrew word, Sheol, used in the Old Testament literally means the grave, as does the New Testament Greek word, Hades. Both of these words apply equally to all people who have died with no reference to any kind of judgment involving either reward or punishment. They simply refer to the state of being dead. Tartarus, a word taken from Greek mythology is used only once by the apostle Peter as a figure of speech to describe an apocryphal story involving rebelling angels.

That leaves us with Gehenna, a Greek transliteration of the Hebrew word for the Valley of Hinnom, an actual geographical location outside the old city walls of Jerusalem. Historical and archaeological evidence suggests that in Jesus’ day Gehenna was either a sewer or a rubbish dump. It was also a place where the bodies of criminals or the poor found their final resting place, which makes Jesus’ description of it as a place where worms never die, where fires never go out and where there is weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth, very apt.

Silence between the lines

But even if any of these words did mean hell as we understand it, shouldn’t we expect this to be a major theme in the New Testament? Wouldn’t the authors want to warn their readers of the perils of eternal damnation? Yet this is not the case. Paul, the great apostle to the gentiles who wrote more than half of the New Testament epistles, doesn’t mention hell once. Neither does John, considered by many to be Jesus’ closest earthly companion, in his gospel, three epistles or, surprisingly, the book of Revelation.

In fact Gehenna is only mentioned 13 times in the Bible; once by James in warning against the use of fiery speech and the other 12 times by Jesus. And because the various gospel accounts double up on certain stories, it is actually only on five different occasions that Jesus is recorded as having mentioned hell. Compare that to the more than 2000 times the poor are mentioned in the Bible and consider where God’s priorities might lie.

So we really only have less than half a dozen occurrences where Jesus mentions “hell” and each time it is the word for the rubbish dump outside the city walls. Moreover, if the modern view of hell was correct it would be reasonable to expect Jesus to be warning the tax collectors, prostitutes and sinners about hell. But in actuality, it is only the self-righteous religious leaders to whom Jesus speaks of hell; the very group who think the “others” should be sent there. And on each occasion the word Gehenna is used, suggesting that our lives in the here and now can end up on the proverbial rubbish dump if we choose to continue with distorted mindsets and associated behaviour patterns.

Furthermore, in all of the 19 sermons or sermon portions that are recorded as having been preached by the early church in the book of Acts, not once is Gehenna mentioned, or any other word for hell for that matter. In fact, apart from the rare exception, the church didn’t espouse a doctrine of hell as eternal conscious torment at all for the first five centuries. It was only after church melded with state in the Roman Empire that hell became a generally accepted doctrine of fear used as a means of controlling the masses.

The art of letting go

Given the overwhelming biblical and historical evidence regarding the true nature of hell and the psychological and neurological evidence for its negative health effects, why do we cling to this redundant belief? Perhaps it’s because mindsets are notoriously hard to change. We humans have a tendency to search out those things that confirm our preexisting beliefs while ignoring those that challenge them. It’s what psychologists refer to as confirmation bias. We all experience it and I was no exception. But thankfully, over time, love won the day.

So hell is now off the menu for me. The original biblical texts don’t mention it, Jesus condemned nobody to it, the apostles in the early church didn’t preach it and for 500 years nobody believed it. Frankly, it is middle ages, flat earth theology that has no place in genuine faith communities. And given that it causes untold physical, mental, emotional and psychological damage, the sooner we are rid of it the better.

So take a deep breath, let out a long sigh of relief, and know this one thing for sure. YOU ARE LOVED! Completely. Utterly. Irrevocably. Unconditionally. And if you are willing to let go of the things you think you know in order to embrace the joyful mystery of unknowing, you will discover that the good news is a whole lot better than you might have ever imagined.

Source: Is Believing in Hell Bad for Your Mental Health?

Mark Darling has a background in psychology and applied neuroscience. He is currently exploring the high country of grace and finding many delightful places of rest for the soul. Mark enjoys surfing, bush walking, making music, good food and laughter in the company of friends. He resides on Queensland’s Sunshine Coast and has two grown children.

For more of Mark’s writings, visit his profile page at Periecho.com.

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Overcoming Hell | Michael Read’s Story

I was 11 years old when I first became a Christian. I had an amazing conversion experience where I felt God’s love flood my heart. For two and half years I was very zealous for God, and I shared my faith often. Long story short, however, a lot of things happened in my life and I “backslid.” I began doing drugs and all the other stuff that religion forbids you to do, all the while praying every night that I wouldn’t die and go to hell. When I was 16 I was in a drug-related car accident that left me paralyzed from the chest down.

After the accident I was glad to be alive, and I decided to quit doing drugs and to return to being the Christian I once was. After two years of suffering in a wheelchair, however, I began to question my faith for the first time in my life, especially hell. Having learned what it is like to suffer, I began to wonder how God could allow anyone to suffer in hell for literally all eternity. Eternity is just too long. It didn’t seem fair or just to me that anyone would have to suffer relentlessly for billions upon billions of years with no hope of it ever ending.

I almost lost my faith completely until I found out about two other theories, universalism (the belief that everyone will eventually be saved even if they have to spend some time in hell) and annihilationism (the belief that the lost will simply be destroyed instead of endlessly punished). This gave me great hope, especially universalism, and I studied the topic extensively, but I never could put all of the pieces together. That was not until I discovered preterism, and everything finally made sense. Through preterism I learned about the 70 a.d. destruction of Jerusalem by the Romans. I learned that Jesus’ prophecies about the end times referred to this destruction. And most importantly that when Jesus warned about hell, he used the word Gehenna which was the name of a literal valley right outside Jerusalem where 1,000,000 Jews were killed and then burned in the 70 a.d. destruction. It became clear to me that Jesus never preached about hell as a place you go when you die to burn for all eternity, but instead hell was a literal physical place on earth where the citizens of Jerusalem who rejected Jesus’ warnings and rebelled against Rome were killed and burned in 70 a.d. by the Romans (40 years after Jesus warned them).

Having all the pieces put together, preterism finally put the nail in the coffin on the subject of hell. And that gives me great relief, because I have a much easier time believing in God now that I know that He is not going to let people suffer in hell for all eternity without end. If someone could prove to me that the bible teaches eternal conscious torment then I would honestly throw it in the trash. The very idea that people, whom we wouldn’t even put in prison on earth, are going to suffer endlessly for billions upon billions of years is the most sick, twisted, insane idea imaginable. It is not just! It is the worst perversion of justice ever conceived! “Will not the Lord of all the earth do right?” Yes, I believe he will. I believe God is better than me, and if I have the common sense to see that eternal conscious torment is insanely unfair then so does he. If me and you have compassion and mercy in our hearts to where we wouldn’t want someone to suffer for all eternity, don’t you think that God has even more compassion and mercy? If God allows people to suffer in hell for all eternity then he is the most evil, wicked, cruel and heartless being in existence. The very absurdity of the idea of eternal conscious torment has caused me to no longer even consider it a possibility, and to no longer fear it.

This leads me to my next point, restorative justice. Simple-minded people believe that justice equals an eye for an eye, but Jesus taught us something better than that.

Matthew 5:38 – You have heard that it was said, ‘Eye for eye, and tooth for tooth.’ But I tell you, do not resist an evil person. If anyone slaps you on the right cheek, turn to them the other cheek also.
43 “You have heard that it was said, ‘Love your neighbor and hate your enemy.’ 44 But I tell you, love your enemies and pray for those who persecute you, 45 that you may be children of your Father in heaven. He causes his sun to rise on the evil and the good, and sends rain on the righteous and the unrighteous. 46 If you love those who love you, what reward will you get? Are not even the tax collectors doing that? 48 Be perfect, therefore, as your heavenly Father is perfect.

Jesus taught that justice is not punitive, an eye for an eye. It is not about punishment. How can punishment make anything right? It can’t. It can only do more damage. One person lost their eye, now two people lost their eyes. Pretty soon the whole world will be eyeless and blind. Real justice is restorative. It is about healing and recovering wholeness. Hating your enemy only leads to more destruction, but loving your enemy leads to healing, connection, restoration, and wholeness. And Jesus says that this is what our Father in Heaven does.

Why do people hurt each other? Usually it’s because they are hurt themselves. Hurt people hurt people, and God understands that. God understands all of us better than we understand ourselves. He understands why we lose control and lash out and do the things that we hate. That’s why he prayed on the cross, “Father forgive them for they know not what they do.” And God isn’t going to condemn anyone to an eternal existence of misery because we were deceived by a false rationale rooted deeply in our own fear, pain, and ignorance that caused us to act in our most primitive beastly manner. I have confidence in God that He is better than I. That his love, grace, mercy, compassion, and yes even his justice (which is restorative and not punitive) is better than mine. I love the passage in Isaiah where God says that his ways are higher than our ways and his thoughts than our thoughts, and if you look closely you will see that that passage is all about God having mercy on people whom we thought didn’t deserve it. God is good, and that is why he will not allow anyone to suffer in hell for all eternity.


Michael Read sees himself as a friend of God. He has a firm conviction that God is good and that Christ is life!

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Overcoming Hell | Marthy Austria’s Story

I am Apulakan Siklab. My English name is Marthy. I was a pastor who was preaching the holiness of God, repentance and the horrors of hell. When my son was young, I was telling him that we must give gospel tracts to people in the parks and streets so that they would be saved from the eternal punishment of hell fire. When I was a new worker to the ministry I was very zealous and I was witnessing to people and even to my mother and told her that if she would not repent from her sins and make Jesus the Lord of her life, she would go to hell. See how terrible that is.

But things have changed in the course of time. I continued studying my Bible and seeking God’s truth. Little by little I was being freed from religious errors that were implanted in my mind since I was a young Roman Catholic faithful. I and my fellow preachers held regular Bible studies together and we discovered that hell is not real. That God is not happy blessing his saints in eternal bliss while at the same time many of his creatures are eternally suffering in eternal torments. We embraced the doctrine of soul sleep then rather than immortality of the soul. But that is not the end of the story. It is now in my individual studies because our independent group didn’t continue. We parted ways. In my individual study of the Bible and also with online studies in internet and facebook, I discovered progressively that even soul sleep is not real, because “in him (God) we live and move and have our being”. One of the keys that led to my enlightenment is the principle of “audience relevance”. One of the books of the Bible that talks of the horrors of hell is the book of Revelation. It is very frightening to many people. But when I knew that the book of revelation was not written to “me” or “us” in the twenty first century but only to Israel in the first century that saved me from the wrong doctrine of hell. My fear was gone! And another thing. I discovered that hell is not really an unending fire in the underworld but it was the judgment of apostate Israel in the first century. And that this hell or gehenna is not a spiritual eternal place somewhere in the universe but it was a local place, Jerusalem itself. So it means that there is really no hell after AD 70.

Hell is simply a fairy tale but because we have believed it as true, it appeared as true just like the ghosts, the grim reaper and Santa Claus. My continuous study of the Bible helped me a lot and little by little my eyes are being opened. I now see that God our Father is so good so he will not torture us in eternal flames just because we disobeyed him. That is not the kind of Father God is. That is a Jewish myth, or a Yahwist myth. Father God wants us to learn more of his love and nature as our Father. If you are a genuine Bible believer, you will find out that hell is not real. I mean that the “hell” preached today in the Christian pulpits that frighten people is not real but only a “fantasy”. The hell that the Bible teaches is a metaphorical place called Gehenna, or the Valley of Hinnom, a dumpsite of dead decaying bodies. The real literal hell was Jerusalem city and temple when the Roman armies burned them down. And also another hell spoken in the Bible is called Hades and it is death. One of the translations of it is “grave”. Death and/even Hell were cast into the lake of fire, the second death. It means death and grave were thrown into the second death. They are gone for ever! When we die we don’t go to hell. We simply close our eyes like sleeping for a moment but open our eyes again and in glory. No need to be afraid of something that doesn’t exist. Hell is not real.

 

Marthy Austria is simply a man with simple faith in the God Most High, our Ab, our Father, the Alpha and the Omega, the Alep and the Tav. He believes that we don’t have to worry when we die because in God we live, and move and have our being.

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Overcoming Hell | Darlene Gossett’s Story

The hell story has been employed by the church to coerce good behavior, to correct believing and submitting to teachings. It’s been a valuable tool to keep people in line and to scare people into faith.”
~ Bob Nolan

 

Scaring the hell out of me never worked.

I grew up in a hell, fire and brimstone church.

I was taught I was unworthy, nothing better than a filthy rag.

I was made to believe I couldn’t keep anything I owned. I remember my ten year old mind wishing I didn’t have to give up a dresser my daddy gave me (even though I knew he stole it), because that was the only thing he had ever given me.

Truth be told my daddy was scarier than any devil my mind could conjur up. He made the devil look like the ice cream man.

He beat my mother, stalked us, was in and out of prison most of my life. When I was in the first grade a diesel truck fell on him and I remember asking God to let him die, my own young heart believing I was going to hell for it.

When I was seven he kidnapped my brother out of the front yard and I was so scared I couldn’t even scream as I was running into the house. A seven year old has logic and rationale. I remember thinking he was going to come up through my grand daddy’s bathroom floor and get me. I clearly remember it, not wanting to be left alone in the room.

He always did stuff that made me feel uncomfortable about loving him, things I’d rather not talk about and things I never told my mother because I didn’t want to lose her to the prison system for killing him.

I remember the youth pastor talking about the devil when I was twelve, causing me to have nightmares for weeks and my mother to have a word with him.

I remember a Sunday school teaching me there was only room for 140,000 souls in heaven and this struck great fear into my heart. That same woman, whose nephew was in an accident, was worrying out loud on facebook about his soul and where he would go. I comforted her with great insight and she deleted what had been said because she’d rather hang on to the lies she’s embraced than believe

God is that good and she didn’t have to worry.

The devil wasn’t shit, my daddy, that dude was scary.

When I was fourteen I tried to kill him, only to have my mother knock the gun out of the way. This was way before they began to try children as adults, I would’ve been put in a juvenile facility until I turned eighteen and my file would be sealed and I would go on with my life when they released me.

Going to hell seemed to be a small price to pay to be rid of that dude.

I grew up in church, my grand daddy took me, my grandmother forced me, my mother made sure I got there. I loved Jesus with all my heart and all the other kids made fun of me for it.

In church I heard about my sin, was made to feel less than, walked out of church most Sunday’s feeling like a total failure.

I was made to believe nothing I ever did would be good enough for God to love me.

If you’re good you’ll go to heaven, if you’re bad you’ll burn forever in hell.

I had a bad daddy, I knew what that looked like, so how was I supposed to believe a God that loved me? A God that was going to burn me for all of eternity if I didn’t love Him back and give up everything I owned.

The lies were so deep and treacherous I believed God, Jesus and the Holy Spirit were three separate beings until I was almost thirty years old! God had killed his son Jesus and sent the Holy Spirit to comfort us about it.

It’s bad enough the lie has been told to begin with, but then you have the crazies who come along with their stories about God taking them to hell. They give all these crazy accounts of what they saw when they were there, souls crying out, people burning and screaming. It’s like a corporate hallucination that has taken place.

I learned little more than condemnation, judgement and suffering from the church.
One week I walked out feeling great, the rest of the time I just knew I wasn’t going to make it. That’s how they do it, they give you this empowering sermon one week, one that makes you feel like you can save the world, then they deliver all kinds of poison the rest of the time, making you feel like a bug about to be squashed underneath God’s feet, because He hates your sin and you are so unworthy.

I was a stripper for years after my first husband divorced me, leaving me homeless with three little boys and a grandmother who didn’t want a stripper living in her house. What would the people at church think? Good christian that she was, who talked bad about everybody she ever met, treated me like dirt because I was pretty, called me a jezebel my entire life, never mind every picture ever taken of her she had on skirts so short you could see her panties and my mother was the daughter of her sister’s husband. I remember her and her friend on the phone every Sunday evening gossiping about everybody they could think of, good christian women.

Whatever.

In hindsight I see how she lacked love for anyone but herself.

This was the beginning of a long cycle of homelessness and a downward spiral that sent me into the streets, I got strung out on crack, I was a prostitute, had my kid all messed up on dope with me and lived in a tent in the woods for more than three years.

Talk about hell, I was living in it.

Hell is every weirdo in town wanting you to do things for money, so they can get their kicks and they don’t want to pay you what you’re asking and they might very well kill you because you’re nobody.

Hell is watching your eighteen year old son get high and thinking he’s never going to be anything but a junky the rest of his life and it’s all your fault.

Hell is falling in love with a man more messed up than you are, who has nothing to offer you and spending 15 years with him, 11 as his wife and he never gets better.

Hell is waking up one day and realizing your two youngest sons are grown because you’ve spent ten years of your life destroying it and the only good thing you did was find a way for their daddy to take them.

Hell is the place Jesus came and got me from when I wasn’t even looking for Him.

Hell is every moment of my life I spent not knowing how completely and perfectly loved I was, every time I didn’t cry out to my Daddy to help me, because I was fooling myself into running from Him and didn’t understand His unconditional love for me.

Hell is the place I came from, not a place I will ever go again.

I know how good my Father is and I know a good good Father would never torture and torment His children, even though my own earthly father did.

Hell is other people’s nonsense because they’ve embraced the lies and won’t even open themselves to learn something new. Hell is the constant back and forth of biblical idiots playing theological ping pong.

Hell is someone brow beating me because they disbelieve God is that good and I couldn’t possibly know what I’m talking about, or even know God. Hell is when I want to go through the computer screen and choke some idiot that’s condemning me and telling me all about myself, because they want to be right.

Hell is the stupidity the church has been spoon fed for over two thousand years, lie after lie, half-truth after half-truth. Hell is a word some knucklehead threw in there because we don’t even have the language to bring it from the Greek and Hebrew into the English language properly.

 

 Source: Renegade of Grace | Hell by Darlene Gossett

 

Darlene Gossett is an open book. She believes that there’s healing in telling and blogs about her life and what she’s becoming by God’s love through Renegade of Grace. She has her own youtube channel with the same title.

 

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Overcoming Hell | Rhett Hale’s Story

I grew up believing in the “god” of Hell. I knew that unless I, or anyone else, spoke specific syllables in announcing Jesus as their Savior and Lord there was only one final outcome: ETERNAL CONSCIOUS TORMENT.

As a kid I didn’t realize the lens this put over my eyes and the way it affected every aspect of my life. Everything from video games to comic books to talking with friends could potentially cause me to “lose my salvation” that had to constantly be guarded with “fear and trembling” before this angry god.

As I got older and actually began reading and studying the Bible for myself I found myself in the very dangerous (in my mind) position of questioning the Bible.

“Why does Jesus not match up to this YHWH character in the OT?”

“How come Jesus says to forgive enemies when the Guy He supposedly represents is killing pretty much anyone He wants?”

It didn’t add up.

I began bringing these questions to my Pastor as, at this time, I was a worship and youth leader for my congregation. The only answer he could give me are what I assume are the “go to” answers when these kinds of questions are asked. “Jesus came as a servant the first time and will return as the wrathful warlord king of the world the next time” and “His ways are not our ways, we simply can’t comprehend.”

This did NOT suffice for me.

Why would Jesus ADD to an OT passage, something that should have afforded Him all the curses of the last portion of Deut, and say “love the Lord with all your…MIND… (Mind being the added portion)” if we aren’t supposed to think and question?

That’s when I first realized that perhaps Jesus represented something totally different than the evil caricature of “god” I grew up believing in.

This turned me on to preachers and teachers such as Jeff Turner and Michael Hardin who taught that God is truly love and not EVERYONE in the Bible had or recorded the correct revelation.

I, of course, saw this as blasphemous at first, but as I listened I realized it made a whoooole lot more sense than the world-view I was struggling with.

It was a huge paradigm shift for me but I began to simply love people the way Jesus did and see everyone as God’s kids and everything as “full of His glory.”

It was like suddenly the veil was lifted and Moses was exposed for the false representation he was and Jesus stood above all with the ONLY true revelation of God.

Now I feel liberated to live and love life, to explore new ideas and world-views with no fear of judgement from a god who is too weak to be questioned.

If God would create a place of endless torture for those who simply never prayed a prayer then that god is no better, nay, WORSE than men we today would consider evil and malicious, men like Hitler and Stalin whom we hunt down and try to stop from perpetuating their evil schemes.

I now see God as my friend, in and through me, my life and vibrance just begging to be shared with a world, especially the religious, who are in such desperate need of freedom from the god of Hell.

 

Rhett Hale is in a journey of discovery into the heart of God and what it really means to be a Christian. You can know him more through his blog The Common Sense Christian.

 

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Hellbuster Mag’s Write Your “Overcoming Hell” Story

Hey, Hellbusters! Does it piss you off when people talk about Hell and the Lake of Fire like it’s God’s burning love message for mankind?

If it does, we’d like to get your rant or story on how you got rid of hadephobia [fear of hell].

Submit a 1000-word testimonial about your awakening. Share your tips on how to put ‘hell fear’ thoughts out of our mind. Who knows, you might get featured in our Hellbuster Magazine.

We will post your testimony to our Overcoming Hell column on our website too. Just message us your story together with your presentable profile picture (2×2) to our Official Facebook Page @hellbustermag. That’s it!

We’re so excited to launch our first ever Hellbuster Magazine and feature your contributions, and hope you’ll join in on our cause! We can’t wait to read your powerful stories!

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Call the Hellbuster’s Hotline!

 

We are Hellbusters living in a world without end. As delusions and ignorance rapidly corrupt young minds, we are always on call and online making a brave stance for truth and freedom.

Our Stance: Overcoming Fear of Hell

If HELL is real then God is evil! Obviously, if you believe that unquenchable scorching flames, gnashing of teeth, and undying worms are but proper punishments for evildoers, then the hereafter of eternal torment is a product of an unloving, sadistic Creator.

If HELL is NOT real then God is good! We are sure of that. We believe in a merciful, just, and loving Father who created all things good and for our happiness. So if you’re really a God-believer, join our fight against hellfire myths and doomsayers.

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