Family History

Blessed by Y’Aya the True God

British Home Children




Hebrew Y’Aya

the source of life




The One Lord


Royalty is to magnify Y’Aya before all creation



John Lloyd to Henry VIII of England


From Vcrnai ; a loc n., Norm. Fernihough. From Fernihalgh ; not Lloyd of Ferney Hall.

Muppets and Plastic Dinosaurs vs Genuine Arms Heraldry – How did this happen? No one really knows

However, Windsor Herald and College of Arms did not recognize this fact.

Anecdotal 1844 Thomas Fernyhough died, having been Governor of the Military Knights of Windsor. In 1828 he wrote a book about the military exploits of the four Fernyhough brothers of Staffordshire. He was a keen genealogist and worked for many Staffordshire families, using his grace and favour residence in Windsor Castle as a convenient locality for researching in national archives. He assisted William Salt in his famous historical collection, which later became the nucleus for the William Salt Library in Stafford.

The office of Governor of the Military Knights of Windsor is part of the Royal Household of the Sovereign of the United Kingdom, and dates from the mid-sixteenth century.

How ironic.

John Fernihough

the Lloyds and the Fernihoughs connect in Lancashire

The recorded history of Manchester began with the civilian settlement associated with the Romanfort of Mamucium or Mancunium, which was established in about AD 79 on a sandstone bluff near the confluence of the rivers Medlock and Irwell. It is historically a part of Lancashire, although areas of Cheshire south of the River Mersey were incorporated in the 20th century.

John Charles Fernihough


Edward Stanley Fernihough

Tiffany Tracy McTaggart Born 1964 C.E. daughter of Winnifred Florence Fernihough (namesake) daughter of Edward Stanley Fernihough.
Siblings: Debra May, Denise Dora, Dawn Leola


Tiffany Tracy McTaggart

Armorial History

1106Coat of arms attributed to Henry II
William the Conqueror continued simultaneously to be the Duke of Normandy and when he died his lands were divided between his male children. Normandy went to his first born, and the newly conquered England to his second surviving son. (A deadly power struggle ensued, and the fourth son, Henry I, ended up with the lot). England’s emerging statehood can be summed up in the fact that by 1106 Normandy had been re-claimed by Henry I, as a possession of England! The need for legitimacy and family connections in an uncertain time may have played a part in the increased use of heraldry that followed Queen Matilda’s short reign. After the death of Henry I, William’s grandson, Stephen of Blois in France, fought with Henry’s daughter Matilda for the right to rule England. This difficult period, known as The Anarchy, was brought to an end when Henry II (Matilda’s son) regained the crown. Henry II, son of Geoffrey of Anjou, became the first of the Plantagenet kings. The name came from a flower, called “planta genet” in French; a kind of broom which Geoffrey grew on his French hunting grounds. He took to wearing a sprig of it in his hat and earned the nickname, Geoffrey Plantagenet. Henry I may have used a single lion as a personal symbol, we can’t be sure, but his grandson Henry II certainly did, and the golden lion entered our consciousness as a symbol of English royalty.
1189–1198The arms of Richard I are only known from two armorial seals, and hence the tinctures can not be determined. His First Great Seal showed one lion on half of the shield. It is debated whether this was meant to represent two lions combatant or a single lion, and if the latter, whether the direction in which the lion is facing is relevant or simply an artistic liberty. A simple lion rampant is most likely.[23]
The arms on the second Great Seal of Richard I, used by his successors until 1340: Gules, three lions passant guardant in pale or (Three golden lions on a red field, representing the ruler of the Kingdom of England, Duchy of Normandy and the Duchy of Aquitaine).[5][9]
Blessed be the Templar Knights and blessed be your loyalty and strength and courage and honor, I know that you can not be bought and that you fear nothing. I do love you. God be with you and the Lord be with you.

The red cross in particular was associated with the Templar Knights, from the time of the Second Crusade

but in 1188 red and white crosses were chosen to identify the French and English troops in the “Kings’ Crusade” of Philip II of France and Henry II of England, respectively. Together with the Jerusalem Cross, the plain red-on-white became a recognizable symbol of the crusader from about 1190, and in the 13th century it came to be used as a standard or emblem by numerous leaders or polities who wanted to associate themselves with the crusades.

The red-on-white combination was chosen by Aragon, among others. Saint George was depicted as a crusader knight during this time, but the red cross had no particular association with him.
472 LLOYD, OF DAN-YR-ALLT. The Right Rev. Dr. Smith, bishop of Lichfield and Coventry, had two sons, Edmund and John. The elder, Edmund Smith, was father of Sir Thomas Smith, knt. of Chester, who m. Catherine, daughter of Sir William Brereton, and had a son, Sir Lawrence Smith, of Hough. The younger, John Smith, was father of William Smith, who left a son and heir, Thomas Smith, of Newcastle-under-Lyme, who was s. by his son, John Smith, esq. of Heath End House, near Newcastle-under-Lyme, living in 1614, who in that year, had his arms confirmed by St. George, Norroy king of arms, at the visitation then taken. He m. Alice, daughter of Humfrey Weston, esq. of Madeley, and had issue, Thomas, his heir ; Ralph; Anne, wife of John Fernehough ; Eleanor ; Jane ; and Mary. The eldest son, Thomas Smith, esq. aged thirty in 1614, m. Dorothy, daughter of William Yonge, esq. of Keynton, and had two sons, Thomas and Samuel. The elder, Thomas Smith, esq. m. (settlement dated 1656,) Elizabeth Gregson, but had no issue. By his will, dated 25th December, 1694, he devised his estates to his brother, Samuel Smith, esq. who had two sons, Samuel and Jeremiah, and two daughters, Sarah and Elizabeth, wife of Joseph Wood. The elder son, Samuel Smith, esq. of Hanley, in Staffordshire, espoused (marriage settlement dated 1696,) Mary James, of Chester, and had a son and successor, Thomas Smith, esq. tenant in tail by settlement of 1696. He m. Margaret, sister and heir of Charles Nicholls, esq. of Great Fenton, in Staffordshire, and had issue, Jeremiah, Thomas, Sarah, and Margaret. Mr. Smith died 2nd April, 1729, and was s. by his son, Jeremiah Smith, esq. high sheriff of Staffordshire, 2 George III. who m. first, Margaret, sister of the first Earl St. Vincent, who died in childbed s.p. and secondly, Elizabeth, daughter of John Jervis, esq. of Darlaston, in Staffordshire. By her who died about 1796, he had issue, Jeremiah, d. young, buried at Stoke. Charles, d. unm. in 1795. John, of whom presently. Grace, m. to the Rev. William Greenwood, of Bath, fellow of St. Johns College, Cambridge. Mr. Smith died in 1792, and was buried at Stoke. His only surviving son is the present John Smith, esq. of Elmhurst. Arms – Gu. two bars wavy erm. on a chief or, a demi-lion rampt. issuant sa. armed and langued gu. Crest – An ostrich holding in the beak a horse shoe, ppr. Estates – In Staffordshire. Seat- Elmshurst, Staffordshire. LLOYD, OF DAN-YR-ALLT. Ice? Kg LLOYD, JOHN- WILLIAM, esq. of Dan-yr-allt, in the county of Caermarthen, b. 3rd September, 1781, m. 29th January, 1807, AnnaMaria, fifth daughter of John Longley, esq. of Boley Hillj Kent, recorder of Rochester, and has issue, John-Philipps, b. 27th April, 1808. Henry-Robert, in holy orders, 6. 9th August, 1809. St. Vincent, b. 23rd December, 1810. Joseph-Howard-Francis, b. 29th May, 1812. William-Christopher, b. 26th August, 1815. Herbert, b. 26th December, 1821. Anna-Maria, w. 6th September, 1836, to William, only son of Robert Peel, esq. of Taliaris, in Caermarthenshire. Charlotte-Louisa-Frances. Sophia-Catherine-Martha. Rosamund-Elizabeth. Mr. Lloyd, who is in the commission of the peace for the counties of Caermarthen and Kent, succeeded to the estates in September, 1825, upon the demise of Sir Thomas Stepney, bait, under the will of Admiral William Lloyd, to whom he was distantly related, both being descended from collateral branches of the same family. 1 Cite this record

From Vcrnai ; a loc n., Norm. Fernihough. From Fernihalgh ; is the actual spelling. Research may be found here and here.

Royal Arms of England

Why three Leopards?

by Cecil Humphery-Smith FHS

Coat of Arms no 126, Summer 1983.

Surname Fernihough

Certificate No.420896202016

Copyright 1998-2020

Swyrich Corporation. All Rights Reserved 888-468-7686

As I have demonstrated elsewhere (Anglo-Norman Armory, 1976) the lion of Flanders led the field 1 as insignia of royal houses. It is not then, surprising to find the English kings bearing a single lion rampant as well. Whatever the lions of England may be called (Robert Viel, Archivum Heraldicum LXXII (1958, p. 18 et seq.); H. Stanford London, The Coat of Arms, vol. 2, p. 291 and Royal Beasts (1954)), the seal of “Willelmus frater Henrici Regis” attached to a document dated before the winter of 1163 (Facsimiles of Early Charters from Northamptonshire Collections, ed. F. M. Stenton, Northants Record Society Vol. IV, 1930, pp. 24-16) is undoubtedly for William FitzEmpress, brother of Henry II, who probably died 30th January 1163/4. (See also Sir Christopher Hatton’s Book of Seals, ed. L. C. Loyd and D. M. Stenton, Oxford 1950, pp. 299-300).

Although we have no direct evidence that King Henry I bore arms he must therefore have borne a single lion rampant which may well have been crowned. Following the descent of the arms borne by his son-in-law, married to his illegitimate daughter Elizabeth, Fergus Lord of Galloway (Coat of Arms No. 106, pp. 35-41) and the account of the famous enamel of Le Mans (Archive Héraldique Suisse and G. H. White have no doubt that he was armigerous to have given arms in this way. It is interesting to note also that the Anjou coat (which descends to the houses of Salisbury and of Bohun) like that of Galloway has a blue and not a red field. Regrettably, the other children of Henry I, legitimate and illegitimate, provide us with little evidence of the use of armorial bearings. Eleanor who married Alfonso XIII, King of Castile and Leon, has depicted on her tomb in the Huelgas monastery of the Cistercian nuns at Burgos, a thirteenth-century shield depicting three crowned leopards (lions passant guardant) gold on red. Crowned leopards also appear as the English royal arms in the fifteenth-century Burgos armorial (El Libro de la Confradía de Santiago de Burgos, F. M. Pidal de Navascues, 1977) though with two and not three beasts. This number agrees with the two lions passant appearing on the seal of Henry II’s son John, Lord of Ireland and Count of Mortain (C. H. Hunter Blair, Archaeologia Aeliana, 3rd ser. Vol. XVII (1920), p. 265 and 282-86 and the very important article by R. Viel, Archivum Heraldicum (1965), pp. 19-23). Francis Sandford, Genealogical History of the Kings and Queens of England (1677) pp. 81 and 57, illustrates the seals of John, as Lord of Ireland, and his natural son, Richard de Varenne (or de Chilham) respectively. Viel, Archivum Heraldicum (1956) p. 52 illustrates the relationship through John’s sister Matilda, who married Henry the Lion, Duke of Saxony, which leads to their son Henry’s use of two lions passant guardant (H. G. Ströhl, Deutsche Wappenrolle, (1897) p. 72) and the present day arms of the House of Brunswick, Gules, two lions passant guardant Or.

We can dismiss the suggestion that King Richard I’s first seal bore lions combattant. The seal of his uncle William FitzEmpress which repeats the device of the shield on the horse trappings removes that idea of the heraldry manuals once and for all. Both bore a rampant lion, in neither case appearing to be crowned.2 We must turn to the study of chivalric rites to the process of acquisition of armorial insignia along with knighthood to be able to understand the conclusions that can be drawn. A logical application of these helps us to determine what arms King Henry II may have borne. As my late lamented friend M. Paul Adam-Even recalls in his study of the Reggio Emilia enamel (Archivum Heraldicum 1954), there is great importance to be attached to the well known medieval custom by which a newly dubbed knight might receive the arms of his sponsor, though frequently with adequate differences (Dictionnaire Héraldique, P.C.A. Loizeau de Grandmaison (1851) pp. 399-403).3

In 1179 Hugh IV, Count of St. Pol in Artois, (died 1215) received arms from King Henry II (A. de Cardevacque, Histoire de l’abbaye de Cercamps, 1878) “Quo a rege angliae (King Henry II) arma militaria assumpsi” when dubbed a knight by the King of England though one might take this to mean weapons. Douet d’Arcq (Collection de Sceaux 361) and Demay (Sceaux Artois 70) illustrate two of Hugh’s seals showing the two leopards of England in 1190 and 1201. Demay (op. cit. 73) gives the two leopards of England impaled with the three wheatsheaves of Candavane for Hugh’s daughter in 1234. His sponsor in chivalry being King Henry II in person this must surely mean that Henry had already changed from the use of the single lion to two lions passant guardant. M. Paul Adam-Even (Revue Française d’Héraldique et Sigillographie, 1952) states that the Seneschal of Anjou was bearing two leopards within a bordure of escallops and the marshal raised a banner of his sovereign bearing the two leopards as arms. (R. Viel, “Les Armoires probables d’Henri II d’Angleterre”, Archivum Heraldicum, lxx (1956), pp 19-23).

Although seals only survive from about 1189, it is not improbable that John, knighted by his father in 1185 (Roger de Hovenden, Chronicles, (Rolls Series) Vol. II, p. 303) and invested with the lordship of Ireland, bore the two lions passant (but apparently not guardant — of Norse and Viking family culture in which the grandson was to be looked upon as the reincarnation of the spirit of his grandfather and understand why King Henry II and Richard I chose a single lion, the two lions watchful and symbolic of abundance being adopted to strengthen the idea of descent. It is absolutely impossible with such considerations to pretend that the origins of coat armory have anything to do with descent from Charlemagne as has been propounded recently, (Beryl Platts, Origins of Heraldry, 1980) but with so many individuals called “the lion”, one cannot resist the temptation to suggest that these names derived from their armorial bearings. On the other hand, Henry II had been knighted in 1149 by his maternal uncle, King David of Scotland (Hovenden, Vol. I, p. 211; W. L. Warren, Henry II, p. 36 and R. H. C. Davis King Stephen, p. 107). David’s seal shows a single lion which he had probably adopted simultaneously with his kinsman the Count of Holland. Florent III, Count of Holland, married Ada, sister of William the Lion, and their son Dirk VIII has the lion on his seal in 1198 (Corpus Sigillorum Nederlandicorum 1937-40); “Heraldic Notes on the issue of Postage Stamps”, C. J. Holyoake, Family History Aug. 1976).

Henry “the young king” was under the tutelage of the great William the Marshal. He, his brothers Richard, Geoffrey, and John turned to Europe where with Philip Count of Flanders they continued to practise and gain renown at the tournaments after their King, Henry II, had banned the tournament in England. The young king William, the Lion of Scotland, became Richard’s close companion on the crusades, 10,000 marks having been paid to release him from his obligations to Henry II in 1189. (A. L. Poole, From Domesday Book to Magna Carta, Oxford History of England, 1951, p. 279, quotes the Scottish chronicler Ford’s description of the friendship.) The third crusade had other relatives, close friends of Richard the Lionheart, who also bore lions on their shields. The success of that crusade amid so much defeat came temporarily in 1192 when Richard and his companions concluded an honourable peace with Saladin guaranteeing Christian pilgrims free access to Jerusalem. Did these “lions” bear similar arms because of a pact, a “brotherhood”?4 Can we suggest that the arms of Richard were Azure, a lion rampant Or and that, in the spirit of the age, he commemorated this event by taking three lions on the field of blood and the colour of his “lionheart” (Gules), making them watchful as leopards? — Except that red and gold may already have been the colours, as Henry II, himself knighted by King David of Scotland in 1148, conferred knighthood on Malcolm, King of Scotland, at Tours in 1159 (Hoveden, Chronicle Vol. 1, p. 217).

Yet again, we must recall that while John, having been knighted by his own father, Henry II, would not unnaturally take the same blazon, Richard was knighted in 1173 by the King of France (Hovenden, op. cit. Vol. II, p. 55), who probably bore gold on blue, yet Richard did not assume fleurs-de-lys. The tendency for the continuation of hereditary insignia had already become too well established and the fleur-de-lys would differ too much from the lion accepted as the symbol of his House. By the premise to which we have already referred it is clear that he retook the lion of his grandfather, Geoffrey Plantagenet. The young son of Geoffrey, Count of Anjou, Henry and David, King of Scotland, in support of the former’s claim to the dukedom of Normandy, had concluded an important treaty just before this event in 1148. As second of the name, and reflecting his grandfather’s symbol, he chose two lions passant. During the crusades and while Richard was in captivity from 1191 to 1194 the two lions reigned over England in the person of John, though under much constraint from Richard’s powerful officials. At this time perhaps the two lions were his. When Richard returned he had himself crowned for a second time at Winchester in 1194 (Jean de Pange, Le Roi Très Chrétien, p. 334) thus dismissing the usurpation of John and disengaging himself from his homage to the Emperor to whom he had stood a hostage. At the same time he decided upon a new seal indicating his lineal descent in the third order, differentiating himself from the others of his line, with three lions passant guardant.

However, if Richard had changed his arms as any direct influence of crusading symbolism or relationships, someone among the chroniclers of the Third Crusade would surely have recorded the fact. His brother-in-law, Henry the Lion, Duke of Saxony, was hereditarily enemy of the Staufen house which may account for the perversity of retaining two lions but Richard’s main political aims were always in France (not yet inevitably symbolised by fleurs-de-lys). Henry II could emphasize his succession to his maternal grandfather heraldically, Richard could reassert his status after his release from captivity.5

Although the three lions do not appear until the Great Seal of 1195 (L. Landon, Itinerary of Richard I, Pipe Roll Society, new series, xiii, 1935, App. A), it is also likely that Richard harkened back, albeit with some cynicism, to the allegiance he had given to the Staufen Emperor of the Germans. It is supposed that they bore, for a transitory period, three black passant lions. Henry V, the Lion of Saxony, was married to Matilda (or Maud) sister of Richard I. This Henry was the grandson of the Emperor Lothar. Only a few years earlier Canute VI of Denmark, about 1190, reflected his refusal as a boy, twenty years before, to renew his homage to the German Emperor and chose the Danish lions for the first time and perhaps for a similar reason of defiance.


But perhaps the arms of Ramon Berenguer (1157) were earlier established (F. de Sagarra Sigillografía Catalana (1915).
Compare J. H. Round, Feudal England (1895, pp. 539-551). and R. Harmignies The Arms of Geoffrey d’Anjou (1980).
In 1004, the Emperor Henry IV sent an ensign cum hasta signifera ducatum dedit to his brother-in-law, Henry of Luxembourg (F. L. Ganshof, Feudalism, tr. P. Grierson). See also the banner held by Harold at his “dubbing” in the Bayeux Tapestry.
Though much later, see Chaucer’s Knight’s Tale — (Arcite and Paloman) —Wearing the self same arms in blazoned pride”. Keen, “Brotherhood in Arms”, History, XLVII (1962), pp. 1-17.
Anstis (Aspilogia I — B.L.M.S. Stowe 655, fo. 32) cites examples to suggest that new seals were cut when a Sovereign returned from a crusade. More revenue would accrue in resealing the charters made invalid!

FERNIHOUGH – All that remains, sold on family history websites

The practice of representing people with symbols is ancient, and in England this habit evolved with feudal society into a system of distinctive devices on shields. The heralds developed an extensive armory that had the important function of distinguishing members of the upper class from each other, whether at court or on the battlefield. Since then, heraldry has grown into a complex field with many rules and a terminology that requires some knowledge to interpret.

blue shield Azure (derived from the French word for “blue”) represents the color ofan eastern sky on a clear day. It also corresponds to the metal tin. The word, “azure” was introduced from the east during the Crusades. It signifies piety and sincerity, and is equated with autumn. In engravings it is represented by horizontal lines.Symbolic Virtues: Blue denotes calmness and power of reflection. It infers nobility of the soul and signifies Loyalty, Justice and Courage. The color has also long been associated with purity and love, since the times when brides wore blue ribbons to the chapel.

Precious Stone: Turquoise

Planet: Jupiter

Obligations: Help for the servant

black Sable (Archaic or literary English for black) or black, the coldest of the colors,corresponds to lead. Black, or “sable,” is symbolic of sadness. It also corresponds with winter and is a humble color, suitable for the deeply religious. It denotes the qualities of knowledge,piety, serenity and work. Engravers represent it with numerous horizontal and vertical lines crossing each other.

lion The lion has always held a high place in heraldry as the emblem of deathless courage,and, hence, that of a valiant warrior. It is said to be a lively image of a good soldier, who must be “valiant in courage, strong of body, politic in council and a foe to fear.”Through the somewhat dubious legend of their compassion, lions also came to symbolize Christ. As one medieval author asserted, “they prey on men rather than women, and they do not kill children except when they are very hungry.”The Lion, with such repute of its noble nature and having the position and title of king of the Fernihough Coat of Arms

A blue shield with a black lion on a gold bend.

Certificate No.420994202017

Copyright 1998-2020 Swyrich Corporation. All Rights Reserved 888-468-7686

beasts, is naturally one of the most common heraldic symbols on the continent of Europe.

The winged lion is the emblem of St. Mark.”The earliest example to be found is on the seal of Philip I., Duke of Flanders, in 1164. “(Grant)

gold “Or” (from the French word for gold) is the tincture of Gold, or in heraldic terms”or,” was considered the noblest color. One of only two metals used in heraldry, it exceeds all others in value, purity and finesse. It represents the light of the sun, and was once borne only by princes. Gold is said to gladden theheart and destroy all works of magic. It is also associated with excellence and achievement, and the bearer surpasses all others in valor. It is represented on coats of arms by the color yellow, and in engravings by a dotted pattern.

bend The bend is a broad, diagonal band across the shield representing either a scarf wornlike a sash, or the shield suspender of a knight or military commander. It has often be engranted to those who have distinguished themselves as commodores.The bend signifies defense and protection, and is “a bearing of of high honour, and probably represents either the scarf of the shield suspender of a knight or military commander. It was,like most other bearings, at first assumed by men of knightly and military rank, and it has since often been granted by the heralds to those who have distinguished themselves as commanders. ” (Wade) Unless it is specified otherwise the bend is assumed to go from the upper left corner (dexter,chief in heraldic terms) of a shield to the lower right (sinister base). The Bend Sinister follows the opposite diagonal and is equally as honourable as the BendDexter and denotes the “badge of honour for a commander. A great many people who have paidno attention to heraldry speak of the ‘bend sinister’ as though it meant a mark of illegitimacy, but it is really nothing of the kind. ” (Wade) According to old theorists the bend should occupy one third of the surface of a shield, though it is usually drawn slightly more narrowly than this. A charge half the width of a bend is termed a bendlet, and if six or eight of these pieces occurs on a shield it is termed ‘bendy.’ The bend sinister has been used occasionally as a mark of illegitimacy though this is not commonly the case. More often a bendlet sinister is used, or a baton sinister, which is a bendlet that does not extend to the very edges of the shield.

Tiffany McTaggart and the Royal History of William I

God is my Witness


Alas my love you do me wrong
To cast me off discourteously;
And I have loved you oh so long
Delighting in your company.
England was my delight,
England my heart of gold
England was my heart of joy
And who but my country England.
I have been ready at your hand
To grant whatever thou would’st crave;
I have waged both life and land
Your love and goodwill for to have.
England was my delight,
England my heart of gold
England was my heart of joy
And who but my country England.
Thy petticoat of slender white
With gold embroidered gorgeously;
Thy petticoat of silk and white
And these I bought gladly.
England was my delight,
England my heart of gold
England was my heart of joy
And who but my country England.

Dedicated to Winnifred Florence Fernihough, my Mother.

Always funny, always humble, always faithful. She kept our history alive and instilled in us love for people. She could talk to anyone about anything.

She would have been the greatest Queen that England ever had.

For my Grandfather, Edward Stanley Fernihough. You were orphaned, forgotten and sent away from your home. But look! Your Grandaughter has seen to it. Rest in peace. Your family loves you fiercely and kept the memory of you alive. Your name is restored to its rightful place.

Every life is important and should be treated that way. No one should be discarded or forgotten, and they never are by God.

There should be no other gods and no other name of God under Heaven but Yahavah.  They must be removed from the Earth.

Y’Aya is infinite in love. God loves you. Only accept His love and your life will improve for the better and in the future everything will be perfect for you. (Isaiah 33:24, Job 33:25, Psalms 37:29). May the blessing of Yahavah, the Living One be upon you and may you accept that your Father in Heaven loves you and only wants to help you.

Do not be afraid anymore,

Pray with me

Merciful Father in Heaven, hallowed be your name

May Your Kingdom come, may Your will be done,

as so in Heaven, also in the Earth.

Give unto us the bread of our need today,

And forgive us our debt, as we have forgiven all who are indebted to us.

Let us not enter into testing, but deliver us from evil.

Because Yours is the Kingdom, the power and the glory

Never ending, eternal

In the name of Yeshwah,


Let each one who prays this way be blessed with whatever they need.

Although it is possible I am of royal descent,  I am happy to be Tiffany, daughter of Y’Aya.

My beloved Grandfather, in our time no one remembered the name of God either. He knows how you feel. And this we shall also restore to its rightful place above every living thing. Zechariah 14:9, Psalms 83:18 And His Son above every other name. Philippians 2:9.