112. Transformation Through Communion

Mike Parsons
with Jeremy Westcott

Applying the Body and Blood of Jesus

We saw last time how in taking communion we can be transformed by the very DNA of God. Here are the prayer declarations we use at Freedom Church when sharing the covenant meal:

I engage in the DNA of God.

I embrace the transforming power of the body and blood of Jesus.

I engage the record containing the light, sound and frequency of God’s image.
I embrace the record of the dimensions of the kingdom released in my body by the DNA of God.

I engage that DNA record and apply it to my bones.
I speak to my marrow and command it to live.

I apply the frequency of DNA to transform me into the image of Jesus.
Transform every genetic record, resequence my DNA into alignment.

I apply the blood of Jesus to transform all impure genetic material – be transformed.

I apply the blood of Jesus to all iniquitous genetic patterns – be cleansed.

I call all my genetic material to resonate with the DNA of God and come into alignment with my eternal image.
I choose to bear the image of my Father in heaven;
I choose to bear the image of my Brother in heaven.

Let the breath of God be breathed into my life, transforming me into a living being, joined to the Lord and one spirit with Him.

I speak creative words to my DNA to release the supernatural abilities of God:
I trigger the ability to see in the realm of the kingdom.
I trigger the ability to move in the realm of the kingdom.
I trigger the ability to transform matter.

You can find a downloadable, printable version of this prayer for your own use (or for use in your church) here: Communion Prayer. Please feel free to share it. Best of all, write your own! Just as I did, find your own words to express what God shows you He wants to do in you – and is doing.

Related articles from Freedom ARC
communion2-150x150Other resources from Freedom ARC
  • Communion 2015 (mp3 audio teaching series by Mike Parsons with PDF slides, text-style PDFs and streaming YouTube videos)
Image attribution:

The stained glass window photo of ‘St Michael the Archangel, Findlay, OH – bread and wine‘ incorporated into the meme at the head of this post is by Nheyob (Own work) [CC BY-SA 3.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0)%5D, via Wikimedia Commons.

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Author: Freedom ARC

Freedom Apostolic Resource Centre, Barnstaple, UK.

40 thoughts on “112. Transformation Through Communion”

  1. I am sorry, I think I answered your earlier questions quite fully, and I am sure you will understand that I am unwilling to be drawn into something peripheral to the main point of this series of posts, which is to ask, ‘Will you allow God to transform you so that you can fulfil your destiny?’

    God bless,


  2. Why is the tag lined with Eucharist and Mass? Is this the Catholic Eucharist? How does this relate to communion and what does that have to do with my faith? Plz tell me

      1. Thank you for taking the trouble to comment on our post.

        The real issue addressed in this post is whether any transformation occurs in us when we take part in the Covenant Meal. In our view, the question of whether any transformation occurs in the bread and the wine is of little importance compared to this.

        We do not teach transubstantiation, but we understand how that doctrine represents human attempts to come to terms with a spiritual reality that our rational minds are not able to grasp, especially if we come with a Greek mindset. Come to that, even the Jewish people in Jesus’ day got very offended when He started talking about eating His flesh and drinking His blood. There is far more to communion than any denomination or stream has yet grasped, ourselves included.


    1. Thank you for your question. There are many shades of opinion and interpretation, and all kinds of doctrines prevalent within different sections of the church. We are in good relationship with many who do not share our particular views, but who confess Jesus as Lord with their lips and believe in their hearts that He rose from the dead. Judgment is coming to the house of God, and we believe that judgment will be based not on which doctrines we have given our assent to, but on how closely and faithfully we bear the image of Jesus.

      Whatever terminology different streams may use, and whatever rituals, doctrines and beliefs may have become attached to the practice of sharing the bread and wine (as much in evangelical as in catholic or orthodox circles), we recognise that throughout the church the act derives from what Jesus did and taught his disciples to do.

      The tags we assign are designed to bring our posts to the attention of anyone who might be searching or browsing those topics. In this instance we purposely chose to include terms we would not usually use ourselves, but which we knew others (who might never stumble across our blog otherwise) might be reading about online. We are not really writing about what their beliefs might have to do with your faith, but about what interaction with God, through the bread and wine, might have to do with ours, yours and theirs.


      1. Thx for the reply. Let me define my view of transubstantiation: basically the belief that the elements of the Messiahs table (bread and wine/wafer) supernaturally
        transform into the literal body and blood of Messiah during the Mass when the priest performs this process (eucharist) although it still
        appears the same, the belief that he is crucified again every time this ritual is enacted
        Fully manifested in those sacraments which is why RCC still have a dying Messiah statues and pictures…

        I mean it can’t be literal right if acts 15:29 men were to abstain from blood just like in the Torah for the life is in The blood (lev 17:11-12). No wonder the Jews were offended.

        Just wondering your stance and what ian and yourself believe regarding this. I would like to know

        Bless you

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