Individuals seeking to be baptized should have a clear understanding of the reason that baptism is an essential component of the salvation principle. They also must have examined their lives and made a commitment to repent of all sin and live a life of holiness. Persons should not be baptized who have no interest in learning about repentance and redemption.
There are several basic requirements that should be part of every baptism, beyond which each denomination should feel free to add customs and flourishes, including designated clothing other than shorts and a T-shirt.
First: The baptism must take place either in an aluminum baptistry, in the ocean, in a river, or in a cleaned home whirlpool or large bathtub. Because of the large amounts of chlorine used, it should not take place in a swimming pool. Nor should it take place in a fiberglass baptistry or a porous container such as a concrete tank. Fiberglass baptistries and concrete containers have very low spiritual energy and can facilitate occultic activity during the baptism process.
Second: The container should be filled with water so that the person's entire body can be fully submerged.
Third: After filling the container with water, ask the Holy Spirit to pour three gallons of acid into the water in the spiritual realm only. The acid will spiritually purify the water and will neutralize negative spiritual activity. If you sense or react to the acid being poured into the water, have the Holy Spirit pour in another three gallons in the spiritual realm only. If your church uses the acid in another manner, you should feel free to continue the church's custom.
Fourth: Ministers should not permit a person or minister from another denomination or another religion to baptize their congregants. Each religion and each denomination should conduct separate baptisms. Of course, if the church is multi-denominational, the ministers can baptize any member, regardless of the person's past religious history.
Fifth: The person baptizing others must have the indwelling Holy Spirit, must have been baptized, and must be fully sealed.
Sixth: Priests, pastors, ministers or other religious leaders, as well as congregants can baptize individuals, but they must not be paid to do so, other than their normal salary if they are an employee.
Seventh: Ideally no one should be baptized unless they have first received the indwelling Holy Spirit (see Acts 10). If the person has not been observing a life of strict holiness, they can be subjected to occultic activity during the few seconds that they are submerged in the water. Thus, the indwelling Holy Spirit acts as a source of added protection. If the person being baptized has not been partially sealed pending baptism, they should be sealed immediately after baptism. They generally can be sealed if the person baptizing them is sealed, makes the sign of the cross over their entire body after the baptism, then says with conviction, "Be sealed with the Holy Spirit of God."
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