Christian Prophecy Sites A-D

Apocalypse 2000 through Don Love Ministries

These sites are listed alphabetically by the name of the page under review, although in some cases, these are sub-sections of larger sites.

Also see
Christian Prophecy E-Q
Christian Prophecy P-Z

100Prophecies.org, submitted by Emily Miller.
Created by George Konig in 1999, this informative site is run by him and friends, a group of Catholics and Lutherans. Its sole purpose is to teach readers that the Bible is the word of God. The omission of advertisements reiterates its solely informative purpose. This site may be biased due to its Christian foundation, but it provides viable information on many topics including bibles, poetry, and practices and beliefs. A comprehensive list of Christian prophecies is provided with citations according to the New International Version Bible followed by an interpretation of the passage and an application of it in today's world. Other information can be found such as the Life of Jesus Christ, and more links to Christian websites and resources. Contact information is provided for comments and questions. This site is a good source for anyone simply wishing to learn more about Christianity. (Accessed November 7, 2007)
Apocalypse 2000 also known as Watcher Website Conspiracy Files & End Time Prophecy. submitted by Justin Doak.
Corporate author, Watcher Ministries, a pro-Christian organization, has developed a site that associates phenomenological occurrences, new age forecasts, and conspiracy theories with Biblical end time prophecies. The site encompasses such topics as alien sightings, astrological relevancy and pyramidal conspiracy, exhibiting a correlation of their content with Biblical phrases. This large site offers explicit explanations that provide sufficient basis for understanding their extreme beliefs. Other interesting topics include signs of the coming Antichrist, the Gog War, and Babylonian mysteries. Multitudes of articles covering an enormous range of topics are linked to this page, as well as links to Amazon.com, where published books covering these topics may be purchased. The networks of links within this site are extensive and efficiently designed; however, ample reading time is required for a good understanding. (Accessed March 15, 1999; site unavailable October 30, 2002)
3-D Image Tek/ Prophecy Press. Alpha News Daily, submitted by Brandon Lichtinger.
Alpha News Daily is a website that evaluates current news stories and relates them to specific "prophetic" passages found in the Book of Revelation and elsewhere in the Bible that pertain to and herald the swiftly approaching apocalypse. The site posts numerous daily articles from a wide variety of sources, and then lists the Biblical prophecy that the article fulfills. Articles are culled from a wide variety of sources, both secular (Washington Times, FOX News) and Christian (WorldNetDaily, a conservative Christian online magazine). All of these news sources are included in the website's links. The site was created by a group of five non-profit conservative Christian organizations, whose links are also included. Both the site itself as well as the respective sites of Alpha News Daily's creators profess a fundamentalist, conservative Christian doctrine, and fundamentalist, conservative Christians with an apocalyptic outlook are ultimately the intended audience of this website. (Accessed November 9, 2004)
Apocalypse Soon
Apocalypse Soon, submitted by Jill Cheeseman.
Apocalypse Soon, which is edited by Pietro Arnese, is maintained by an unknown, non-profit Christian organization. The purpose of this site is to educate English speaking people, as well as people of different languages. This site is intended to provide information about the end of the world and the last day prophecies from the Christian point of view. All of the assumptions that the author makes are based on the Bible and the Biblical prophecies, which suggests a strong bias against other beliefs or religions. This site includes a countdown of events that will occur when the end of the world is nearby; several current events that support this idea are included. There are a significant number of links that are included in the site, which the author claims to be other believable sources in the web. (Accessed February 27, 1999)
Apocalypse soon, submitted by Justin Doak.
Pietro Arnese, editor of the site for three years, designs a Pro-Christian site which provides information of end time Biblical prophecies in five major languages. The site acknowledges Jews, Gentiles, and Christians separately, suggesting to each group the right choice for achieving salvation. Inclusive is statements that describe the essence of cults, enhanced technology, contemporary conspiracy theories, and other present day happenings that correlate with apocalyptic forecasts. The pro-Christian tone influences surfer's to evaluate their faith soon because of the approaching end times. Although the information is Christian rooted, their purpose is to provide helpful notes to those left behind the Rapture, so to help in ones ascendance to heaven. Links offered are selectively filtered by the site in hopes to provide a pallet of information that is purely grounded by Christian faith. (Accessed and Up-dated March 15, 1999).
Apocalypse Soon Homepage, submitted by Angela Hughes.
The purpose of this site belonging to the religious organization of Apocalypse Soon and edited by Pietro Arnese, is to "...help you to better understand these convulsed End Times we are living in." Although their main target audience is Christians, there are links for Jews, and Gentiles trying to persuade them towards Christianity. To help the people who will be left behind from the Rapture, the group presents information on present and upcoming events. One link entitled the X-files lists articles dealing with the last days of prophesy. The topics range from titles dealing with world money to Y2K and genetic modifications. This group just presents certain information regarding the Apocalypse but does not give any interpretations of the information. (Accessed March 7,1999)
Apocalypse soon, submitted by Matt LaConte.
The fundamentalist Christian site Apocalypse soon, with site editor Pietro Arnese, set out to inform as many people as possible about how current events pertain to the prophesies described in the Book of Revelations. With directories for Christians, Jews, Gentiles, and a large variety of languages, this site appeals to a broad audience. Most fundamentalist Christian groups believe the Bible is the major resource and assumed to be infallible. Directories like "Hi Tech" show that this site is out not to force their beliefs, but to inform the public and let them decide for themselves. (Accessed March 15, 1999)
Apocalypse Soon, submitted by Kevin Wright.
The introduction page indicated a world-wide audience by presenting a page that contained language choices. The organization profile stated that the site was established by a diverse group and listed names of professionals who had submitted material. The site was divided into sections for Jews, Christians, and Gentiles. The sites directed at Jews and Gentiles stated a desire for their conversion to Christianity without being forceful. The Christian section was devoted to the preparation for the coming of God. The site also mentions predictions, including the description of Europe as the "Antichrist's Playground" and warns of cults and televangelists who lead people away from God. The site was mainly inspirational in focus, however it did provide links to sites with more traditional end of the world prophecy. Site Editor: Pietro Amese. (Accessed March 1, 1999)
Are We Living in the Time of the End?, submitted by Carolyn Kuzell.
The literature of this website is published by The United Church of God. It is a website that serves to inform people of topics they might be unfamiliar with, would like to know more or learn more about, or are just curious about what people have to say on this sensitive subject. The content of the site has different information regarding such things as "Can you believe Bible Prophecy?" or "Are we on a threshold of a new age?" The audience that would appreciate this website would have to be adults who are interested in such topics as the Book of Revelations and Bible prophecy due to the content, which is a too advanced and might be hard to grasp for younger generations. The website is decent, with good content, but one point worth mentioning, is that I find the layout to be a little busy and distracting. (Accessed 20 November 2005)
Armageddon: The War to End All Wars Submitted by Marcus Seeley
This website has a theological theme. It is theological because the author has many links on religious matters from the bible. The author of the website uses a pen name, Jonas Prophet and each website he has contains many topics. In this site, one main topic is Armageddon, with subtopics of the Day of Heavenly Judgment, Fire and Brimstone, Meggido pictures, the Overthrow of Luficer's Kingdom and the Final Battle. His other main topic is the Sign of the End of Age, which discusses subtopics such as the Overthrow of Satan, the Jezreel Valley of Armageddon and other Jerusalem links. Jonas is interested in topics such as Armageddon, Apocalypse and the Bible. Whether he has the education or not has yet to be seen. He does have a good base of theological information present from different aspects. (Accessed November 23, 1999)
Apocalypse Revealed, submitted by Kevin Wright.
The introduction page of the site stated that the site contained a variety of views on signs of the end of the world. However, the site was primarily based on traditional Catholic values that seemed to intensify as the site progressed. The author, "Elias," collected the information from a selection of sources, which caused the site to carry a heavy bias. There were several adventurous claims throughout the site based on Revelations translations including the claim that the freemasons were bringing about the arrival of the antichrist. The site was careful to discount views that opposed the traditional Catholic values presented by utilizing quotes claiming these opposing views were the work of the antichrist. These accusations created a poor impression of the site, which also carried links to similar sites. (Accessed March 1, 1999) (Site not available October 30, 2002)
The Apocalyptic Metaphor: Part 2, submitted by: Jessica Widmer
See the new Political Research Associates website), including the section on Apocalypticism
This article is one of five parts of a larger web page, Apocalyptic Millennarianism. This series of webpages discusses millenial expectation, apocalyptic thinking and language, history of demonization, and scapegoating. Specifically, The Apocalyptic Metaphor: Part 2 is used to explain symbolism and metaphors used in Revelation. This article, sponsored by Political Research Associates, summarizes the book of Revelation by simplifying several complex idea introduced in the book. It could be used as a reference for an ambiguous audience that has not had exposure to the information stated in Revelation. The author, without bias, identifies different categorical religions and translates a detailed summary of the book for those who might not be familiar with the topics discussed. (Accessed March 1, 1999; Site not available October 30, 2002; December 15, 2004, link updated)
Astounding Bible Prophecy, submitted by Michael Lloyd
The Pacific Institute hosts this very informative site covering a variety of topics to inform people of the prophecies in the Book of Revelation. The information follows from discussions and excerpts of the group's series of books. The noticeably Protestant organization, citing the King James Version of the Bible, openly attacks the Catholic leadership. The Papacy is the main target and, in several articles the group outright calls the Papacy and the Jesuit Order the greatest threats to the United States. They hold events such as the death of President William Henry Harrison, the Waco Massacre, and the Patriot Act as part of a Papal/Jesuit 'agenda to undermine the United States.' While quotes are given from members of the Catholic clergy, the citations list a Protestant-written book. Many apocalyptic concepts, particularly the Number of the Beast and the Antichrist are covered in great detail, complete with Bible verses and interpretations. (accessed 13 Nov. 2005)
Bible Prophecy Corner. Submitted by Tony Simon.
This web site is titled "Bible Prophecy Corner." Its author is Marilyn J. Agee. She has an interest in knowing all the different views of when the world will end. The purpose of her web site is to let people know of specific dates predicted that the world might come to an end and why. The site is also set up to let people give their opinions on how they interpreted these predictions. This web site is made for anyone interested in predictions made for the end of the world. I consider it a noteworthy site for anyone interested in this subject. (Accessed November 23, 1999; link updated October 30, 2002).
A Bible Study and Commentary of Revelation and Daniel Prophecy, submitted by Charles Yeomans
This site is written by a man named Echo who has over forty-nine years of research on the books of Revelation and Daniel and uses this experience to give a study and commentary on both books. It begins with the text and then gives an introduction into the chapter followed by a disposition of the entire chapter verse by verse. Included is free streaming sound of both books. The site is very easy to navigate with a site map linking everything together. Echo recommends some useful websites and books. Anyone who would like an interpretation of the book of Revelation and Daniel would benefit from this site. (Accessed November 12, 2004)
Bible Time Prophecy and Chronology, submitted by Rob Bartell
This web site is a 23 chapter novel dealing with a prophecy that the world will end in 1997. Author John Denton arrived at this conclusion through 30 years of Bible study. Those 30 years and the fact that Denton is not associated with any religious denomination makes him a credible author. All his research and publishing cost have been paid by him alone. These factors provide a novel with unbiased research and information. Information which Denton justifies by giving examples of scripture passages which he believes point to the impending destruction of the Earth. Material in the novel is intended for Christians who have a strong background in the Bible and the teachings of Charles Russell. (Accessed 12 October, 1997; December 15, 2004, not online.)
Bible Topics: The Book of Revelation, submitted by Tommy Heines.
This website expresses views on the book of Revelation from conservative Christian biased authors, associated with the Church of Christ. They aim to provide a simplified analysis of the book of Revelation by citing scripture and explaining its meaning. The authors advocate the belief that Revelation represents a victory for Jesus and his believers. The first two pages are outlines of Revelation. Each chapter has an individual page that describes the author's interpretation of the symbols in Revelation. The authors, and the Church of Christ, are in support of the preterist interpretation of Revelation. They feel as though the events in John's vision are mostly symbolic, and have taken place in the past. The material of the site is fundamental enough that the religious bias does not sacrifice the authors' credibility. Someone looking to find a modern interpretation of Revelation would be interested in this website. (Accessed 31 December 2007)
Biblical Research Institution Website, submitted by Cristina Lazzaro.
This website, produced by the Biblical Research Institution, gives information about theology and different documents according to Seventh-day Adventist biblical scholars. This website, specifically for church administrators, church leaders, pastors, and teachers, informs and unites the beliefs of different church members. From the document link you can review many documents, including documents related to Adventists' prophecies with convenient summaries describing what the document contains. There are other documents related to the end of the world but they are scattered in different categories and it is a little bit difficult to find them. Having no links to get back to the homepage makes it disorganized and hard to navigate through. (Accessed November 4, 2004)
Calvary Prophecy Page, submitted by Julie Mackey
The author, Pastor Malone of the Calvary Baptist Church, by means of this on-line internet ministry, intends to offer an informative and uplifting message to the general public during what he considers to be the "last days." Pastor Malone provides a question and answer section in this site, in which he attempts to aid in the further understanding of the bible and its relation to modern times. In addition, this site consists of a section displaying bible-based scenarios of the tribulation period and the chronological order in which these events are to occur. Links to sites containing tips on surviving the tribulation period and those addressing the Y2K issue from a Christian perspective are also included. Furthermore, he lists other relevant links to other sites centered on prophecy and provides background information on the Calvary Baptist Church (Accessed March 1, 1999)
Christian Orthodox Publications, Booklets, articles, Bishop Alexander Mileant, submitted by Patrick Struhar.
This site is a personal page of Bishop Alexander and has a very interesting page on the end of the world, according to the Russian Orthodox religion. This page has information on topics such as the rapture, the antichrist, and the second coming. The page has a table of contents of links at the top to navigate to the specific topics. The page was created a few years ago (2002), but the information still remains relevant to the church's views on the end of the world. I feel this site is for a catholic audience mainly due to its strong bias seen in its lack of other prophecies concerning the end of the world, although I am sure that anyone looking for all sorts of different religion's beliefs in the end might find this site useful as well. (Accessed November 24, 2004)
Countdown to Armageddon
Two similarly-named sites. As of December 19, 2004, Prophecysite.com is back online, but seems to be a collection of heavily sponsored links. Beware of buggy code in the Countdown.org site.
Countdown to Armageddon, submitted by Rob Flick.
Countdown to Armageddon is a web site with several links pertaining to Bible prophecies and the end of the world. The main page is put together by a Christian organization known as "The Family." This page gives a presentation similar to a power point presentation about the Apocalypse. Countdown to Armageddon focuses on this group's ideas of how the Apocalypse is coming now and what signs to watch for as the second coming of Christ approaches. The site also features several images and a large library of videos to assist in getting the groups point across. Countdown gives its opinion about such things as the Antichrist and the Rapture. As is common with religious groups, a call is made on the last page of the site for people to repent and save their souls as the end is quickly approaching. (Accessed 4 November 2004)
Countdown to Armageddon, submitted by Betsy Timcho.
This site takes a religious view of the signs of the coming of the end of the world, explaining how Bible passages relate to these warning signs. It is easy to navigate, containing pages also related to the antichrist, the mark of the beast, tribulation, and the rapture, and includes a page with information on preparing for the end of the world from a Christian standpoint. The other links on the main site include one to Endtime News Digest, which was last updated in May 2001. These pages are part of a larger site, countdown.org, which is run by volunteers of The Family, a Christian organization. (Accessed November 29, 2004.)
Prophecy Countdown to Armageddon 1967 to 2007, submitted by Jackie Dombrowski
The unknown author attempts to prove to skeptics that the end has been anticipated for centuries according to historical documents, such as the Jewish (Bible) calendar, the Julian calendar, and the writings of Nostradamus. The author says that now is the hour of salvation and people should accept Christ before it is too late. Based on coincidence of contemporary events and prophecies, the author concludes the antichrist will come the year 2000. The author strongly believes the Bible and Nostradamus, yet does not assume that his readers do. He cites many passages so the reader is able to easily look them up. There are many links pertaining to the end of the world and the Book of Revelations, like Biblical, y2k, and movie links. One movie link contains the Planet of the Apes 30th Anniversary site which claims there is an ape prophecy! Another is the White House of Revelations. (Accessed March 7, 1999)
Countdown to Armageddon: 1967 to 2007 A.D, submitted by Al Trezza.
The anonymous editor takes the risk of prophesying the end of the world. The prophecies involve the happenings in the Middle East in relation to the Book of Revelations. The editor believes the first seal of the seven seals has already been opened, and feels the world is already in it last days. The editor goes on to predict the second seal will be opened in 1999. The site is written for any audience interested in investigating Bible prophecies and their correlation with Middle Eastern events. The lack of religious bias in this site is refreshing when one considers the large amount of religious sites on the web who try to force their views on others. (March 2, 1999)
Countdown to Armageddon 1967 to 2007, submitted by Jill Richards
The purpose of this site was clear:"If you are not yet saved, do not hesitate, for now is the hour of salvation." The author tries to prove that we are in our last days according to the Bible's prophecies, and his hope is we will live as God wanted us to after we read his evidence. Abundant information includes titles as: who is worthy, the year of the Jubilee, the Y2K millennial crisis, the antichrist beast, and updates on Israel and world events. There is also a range of sub-pages: the1998 peace agreement, the final generation, the white horse, Israel and World War III, and Nostradamus. All of the many events that he writes about are backed up by Bible prophecies. This complex, thorough site had everything but the author's name. (Accessed March 2, 1999)
Chip's Biblical Prophecy Site, submitted by Aran Tench
This website contains information about the Antichrist, Jesus Christ, end time events, a listing of endtimes links, and an end times chart. Chip identifies himself as a Methodist. The author believes that when the end of the world arrives, Jesus Christ will raise the dead, who will be transformed to resemble the glorified body of Jesus Christ. He tells the reader that "If you do not believe in Jesus, then you will die, and go to torment in Hell." [Chip's emphasis] Chip believes that the Antichrist was born on June 6th, 1968. Most links on this site are of a Christian nature and do not represent a wide range of beliefs. He backs up most of his conclusions with Biblical text and other resources, however the site is very biased. (Accessed March 15, 1999)
October 30, 2002. Site has been moved, renamed Chip's Premil Site and perhaps updated.
December 15, 2004. Site no longer online, but Chip Ingram contributes broadcasts on Bible prophecy to Christianity.com, through his ministry Living on the Edge.
Cutting Edge, submitted by Matt Willson
Cutting Edge provides the reader different beliefs about "The New World Order" and other threats. The Cutting Edge Ministries has run a radio talk show that spent a significant amount of time on the New World Order and signs that the order is in power. The site aims directly at the Illuminati as the leading power of the order, and mentions their plans to bring rise to the Antichrist. The reliability of the site is diminished by the radical views presented within. The relativity of examples offered is also in doubt because of the strict severity the author, David Bay, imposes on others morally, and the lack of actual proof. However, some of the viewpoints in the site are quite legitimate. I highly recommend reading the Harry Potter section whether you think he is the devil or just a lovable wizard. (Accessed November 4, 2002)
Dial-the-Truth Ministries, submitted by Jackie Dunkelman
This website created in 1995 by Dial-the-Truth Ministries, a group committed to research and analysis of the Bible, appears to be updated regularly. Once on the website click on the link "666 Watch," located on the top of the site underneath the title. This entire website's purpose is to convert non-believers and also to encourage Christians, but the section entitled "666 Watch" best embodies the apocalypse topic by focusing on the number 666. In Revelation 13:18 666 is revealed to be the Beast's number and this website shows many different places the number 666 is showing up in our culture, including: "smart cards," biochip implants, www (Internet) and barcodes. Overall this website is really trying to warn against taking the number of the beast and really addresses some valid arguments that put our society into the end times. (Accessed November 12, 2004)
Don Love Ministries, submitted by Essi Abassa
The Author is "adding new understanding to the prophetic revelations that already belong to the church by rearranging some events on the prophetic time line and by looking at the pre-tribulation, post-tribulation and mid-tribulation doctrines" ( Don Love). His main audience includes thoelogs and beginning students of prophecy; however other people that are familiar with topics related to theology can understand his work as well. The author did a tremendous job in proving that the so called "Seven years of tribulation" is misleading in predicting the end of the world, using the Bible as the ultimate source of truth. People with similar thoughts of the Bible will find him very convincing. (Accessed on March 2, 1999)(Link updated October 30, 2002)

This page last updated 1 January 2008