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Do Roman Catholics, Protestants, and Nondenominationals believe God has a body of flesh?

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Do Roman Catholics, Protestants, and Nondenominationals believe God has a body of flesh?

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Platypus is correct. Catholics, Protestants, and Nondenominationals believe in the Trinity, that is, the Father, Jesus, and the Holy Spirit are three persons that comprise the one God (Tri-unity). Theologians who believe this, have long held that Jesus took on flesh when he was born by Mary. Jesus retained his flesh when he ascended to heaven. Here is the short explanation for those that want to see the theologian’s basis for this belief: Also in 1 John the apostle affirms that Jesus now has a body of “flesh” (sarx) in heaven. “Every spirit that acknowledges that Jesus Christ has come in the flesh is from God” (1 John 4:2). The use of the perfect tense (“has come”) indicates past action with continuing results in the present. That is, Jesus came in the past in the flesh and he is still in the flesh after the resurrection. The same is affirmed in the present tense in 2 John 7. Jesus is in the flesh in heaven. Indeed, Jesus will return in the same physical body in which he left (Acts 1:1

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I think Catholics believe God has three forms: the father, the son and the spirit.

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Jesus was referring to God the Father when He said, “God is Spirit” (John 4:23-24). Biblical Christians believe that.

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