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Many moons ago, I taught Children’s Church for several years. I would teach the kids the same Biblical things as the adults, but in a simplified bite-sized format. I was amazed at how they devoured the meat of the Word.

Now, a ministry that the Lord Himself literally led me to start through adverse circumstances – Mystic Mentoring – has been doing Children’s Ascensions for approximately six years. In fact, Mystic Mentoring’s very first mandate from the Lord Himself was to do Children Ascensions. God wanted a pure and protected format where the children on earth and the children in heaven could meet together to fulfill their purpose and destiny in Christ. It has been a glorious journey with a small, faithful, self-sacrificial group.

Recently, the children got commissioned into the Order of Melchizedek. Now, Yeshua (Jesus) and our Heavenly Father are teaching them about what it means to be part of the Melchizedek Army. Our first lesson revealed the face of a man and the face of an eagle with their “eye” perfectly superimposed on one another: “As for their likeness of their faces, they four had the face of a man, and the face of a lion, on the right side: and they four had the face of an ox on the left side; they four also had the face of an eagle: (Ezekiel 1:10 KJV).

The ascension lesson then went into what it meant to have the eyes of a man and the eyes of an eagle at the same time (i.e., superimposed). Or in other words, how the kings and priests made after the Order of Melchizedek can look in the spirit through the eyes of an eagle.

Did you know that an eagle’s eyeball is almost the same size as a human eye? Think about how the eagle’s head is so much smaller than a human. Its eyes literally fill most of their skull with each eyeball “fixed” in their skull; therefore, eagles have an unusual movement to their head due to not being able to move their eyeballs with their sockets.

Eagles use both monocular and binocular vision. This means that they can use their eyes independently or together depending on what they are looking at. An eagle eye has two focal points which are called “fovea” [singular] or “foveae” [plural]). One eagle eye looks forward and the other looks to the side at about a 45-degree angle. These two foveae allow eagles to see straight ahead and to the side simultaneously. The fovea at 45-degrees is used to view things at long distances. An eagle can see something the size of a rabbit at more than three miles away. An eagle’s eyesight is estimated to be 4 to 8 times stronger than that of the average human.

Eagles see in color and can distinguish more colors than humans, because they can also see in the ultraviolet (UV) range. This enables eagles to even see the urine trail of their prey.

Similar to humans, eagles have an upper and lower eyelid as well as a translucent nictitating membrane. The nictitating membrane is often called the “third eyelid,” and closes horizontally across the eye to provides moisture, protection, and cleansing to the eagle’s eye.

Eagles can see at night. However, they mainly hunt during the day. Eagles are sometimes found eating at night or carrying their midnight snack back to the eagle’s nest.

The yellow-golden iris in the eyeballs of a bald eagle functions similar to the iris in humans. The iris contracts and dilates to control the amount of light the received by the retina. The muscles of the eagle’s iris contract to change the shape of its pupil so that eagles can quickly focus of an object with accuracy. There are 15 small bones around each eagle eye (the sclera), which gives an eagle’s eye its shape and function to protect the inner structures of the eye.

The Meriam Webster Dictionary defines “eagle eye” as the ability to see or observe keenly, one that sees or observes keenly, and close watch. agrees with Meriam Webster’s definition by defining “eagle eye” to mean: 1) unusually sharp visual powers; keen ability to watch or observe. 2) a person who has sharp vision or who maintains a keen watchfulness. 3) alert watchfulness.

Significantly, eagles symbolize freedom, courage, strength, and bravery, especially in times of oppression. When we combine this understanding with the eagle’s keen sight and sharp observation powers in Christ, we can “watch, stand fast in the faith, be brave, be strong. Let all that you do be done with love” (I Corinthians 16:13-14 NKJV).

P.S. For those who have difficulty with the term “mystic,” please consider =>

Give em heaven!!!

Robin Main

Written April 22, 2021 Sapphire Throne Ministries – Robin Main. Copyrighted – If you are going to copy this, please copy it right by giving attributions to this source. Blessings!



Ascension Manual book =>

Understanding the Order of Melchizedek: Complete Series book =>

MEL GEL Study Guide book =>

MEL GEL Study Guide: Volume 2 book =>

• Set of Hebrew Living Letter Flash Cards =>

Blazing New Wine of Hanukkah: Bridal Restoration of DNA book =>

SANTA-TIZING: What’s wrong with Christmas and how to clean it up book =>


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