I am an LDS.
I am a Mormon.
I believe in a belief system.
I was born and raised Mormon.
But I do not subscribe to any religious doctrine or dogma, or the Mormon Church.
I have never participated in rituals.
I do, however, believe in the concept of a “family.”
My mother, my father, and my grandparents were all baptized members of the LDS Church.
My great-grandparents, aunts, uncles, and cousins all were baptized members.
When I was in high school, my friends were all Mormon, too.
They all loved to attend Church services and prayed together.
They would often share their stories about their ancestors, and I learned a lot from them.
I also found that there were a lot of similarities between the Mormon concept of family and my own family.
My family lived together in a very tight-knit family unit, with a very strict set of rules and regulations.
There was never any dispute.
There were no arguments.
I would always be told that my father was my “father.”
It wasn’t always easy for me to understand the meaning of the word.
For a long time, I thought that the Mormon religion was a “revisionist” version of Christianity, a Christian version of Judaism.
I thought it was a religion based on “God-talk,” or “the word of God.”
It was the church I belonged to.
It was a faith I loved.
But as I started to get older, I realized that the Church was actually just another religion.
As a young adult, I began to question my own faith, especially the doctrines and rituals that I had come to believe in.
I began questioning the validity of the doctrine that I was taught as a child.
I questioned the authority of my Mormon bishop.
I became a better Mormon.
When people asked me to tell them why I was leaving, I always told them that it was because I did not believe in anything.
I said I believed in God.
That is it.
The church taught me to “follow your conscience,” that I could not choose my religion.
That I could choose my church.
But that was all a lie.
There are many other things in Mormonism that have nothing to do with the truth of Mormonism.
The Mormon church teaches that you can become a member only after you are baptized.
And if you are not baptized, you can’t become a Mormon, either.
There is a clause in the church’s constitution that says that you cannot become a full member if you have not been baptized in a Mormon temple.
If you do not have a temple recommend, or if you leave the church, you cannot be a full Mormon.
You must wait for the right time.
And you must wait until you are ready to become a new member.
The Mormons believe that God made the earth and the universe in six days, but there is no mention of a six-day creation, no mention that the earth was created 6,000 years ago.
There’s no mention at all of the Flood.
There isn’t even a mention of Noah.
The LDS Church teaches that there are six literal days in the year, and that God created the universe 6,500 years ago, on April 18.
The first two days of the month are referred to as “days of the Lord,” and the third day of the year is referred to by Latter-Day Saints as “the first day of creation.”
That is why they call the calendar “the sixth day.”
The six literal hours are known as the “four quarters.”
There is no reference to the earth being created in six months.
There seems to be no mention, for example, of a literal day in the month of April, or of the day of a moon.
In fact, the only time the LDS church talks about a literal lunar eclipse is in its official history.
I don’t know why, but every time the Mormon church tells me that I am “right now in a celestial realm,” I get nervous.
This is not what the scriptures teach, either, according to the Bible.
The Bible teaches that the Sabbath was established in the first month of the Old Testament, in Genesis 18:5, “But on the second day of Unleavened Bread,” according to Mormon scripture.
The day of Pentecost is written in the book of Revelation, chapter 6, verse 5, “And I saw the Lamb of God descending from heaven with his angels, with the clouds separating the light from the darkness, and the glory from the earth.”
The day is written for a “day of the LORD.”
The LDS church teaches: We believe that on the first day, on the sixth day of Creation, God said to the angels, “I am going to create a great and marvelous work, and then He will send his angels in a great day, and He will set His face against the earth, and it will be desolate.”
The Lord will not be pleased with