Partner with Us
The Messianic Jewish community needs materials that provide a sense of substance, confirm our important place in history, and provide a focal point of unity for the entire movement. These resources are needed to define a solid identity for our movement. They demonstrate that proper Messianic Judaism is not merely a Jewish cultural expression of Christianity; it is Jewish at its very core.
Vine of David is paving the way for future generations of Messianic Jews and Messianic Gentiles who form a viable, integral part of the Jewish community as dedicated followers of Yeshua. We develop resources for a future that still in the making. It’s time for Messianic Judaism to grow, mature, and fulfill its ultimate calling.
How you can help
Just as universities, medical research groups, and cultural institutions rely on public grants and donations, the legacy-level works of Vine of David cannot be produced without people sharing in our vision to support the work.
Since a large enough market does not exist that would sustain materials of this type and quality, these resources could never be produced under a commercial model. Instead, resources like ours are supported by families and individuals who see it as a priority to guard, prepare, and equip this generation and the next.
Contribution through membership and donations is a common way that Jewish literature is funded.
Become an FFOZ Friend
Support Vine of David through the First Fruits of Zion Friends program. First Fruits of Zion is an IRS-recognized, not-for-profit 501(c)(3) organization. Every contribution is tax-deductible to the full extent permitted by law. Contributions directly support to the development and dissemination of materials to fulfill our mission.
While we remain confident in our eternal standing in the merit of our Master Yeshua and in his virtue and faithfulness, it is essential that we remain vigilant with our lives, seeking to be written in the Book of Life. →
The special prayer that our Master taught his disciples can be found in both Matthew 6 and Luke 11. The wording of each varies slightly, but both contain the mysterious Greek word epiousion, the word conventionally translated “daily” as in “daily bread.” So what is “daily bread” really? →