The life of TEIA TEPHI would make a legendary-epic movie, but no one touches her. Why she is forgotten, obscured, and hidden goes beyond belief, but Teia Tephi is Britannia. Teia is Ireland’s link to Jerusalem’s royalty, because she was the tender twig from the High Cedar that Jeremiah planted in Inis Fail, the Isle of Destiny. In the Britannia emblem, Teia is featured with five symbols, clearly identifying her. As she was the only daughter of king Zedekiah to survive Nebuchadnezzar’s destruction of both Jerusalem and Egypt, Teia holds an olive sprig, representing her lineage from Jacob-Israel and the House of Judah-Pharez. Lying next to her is the amber lion couchant, also representing Judah-Pharez. Teia holds Neptune’s trident spear given to her in Gibraltar when she was enroute to Ireland. She wears a helmet, because she was a warrior-queen for God and His Laws. Lastly, a shield leans on her side, featuring God’s flag, the Aleph x and Tau +, the Alpha and Omega. This is the Union of Jackob flag, which also belongs to Christ. Yes, it’s the British flag, but its origin is ancient, as in Hebrew “British” means “People of the Covenant” – Israel.
Teia’s life was one of adventure, sorrow, heroism, love, war and writing. In her travels; she was adopted by a Pharaoh and two Israelite kings, and recognized as queen of Gibraltar, all before landing in Ireland and marrying the High-king. And while she was a warrior-queen, fighting to uphold the Laws of God, Teia also became a mother of three boys and a girl. Her first big sorrow was the destruction of her home, Jerusalem. God said He would destroy it for its backsliding and He did. Many mourned and wailed over its fall. Her last greatest sorrow was the loss of her first child, who died at a young age, and who became her lament. In Old-English prose, she essentially wrote an autobiography, which included prophecies. Teia was also someone of interest to Nostradamus who studied ancient Irish history; and he made predictions about the discovery of her tomb in the end times.
Teia’s adventure started with Jeremiah, who took her as well as The Ark of The Covenant and Jacob’s Pillar Stone away from Jerusalem’s destruction, as Divinely instructed. He was to protect all of them. Teia’s brothers met a horrible fate of being killed in front of their dad, king Zedekiah, who was blinded after he witnessed the horror, making it the last thing he saw, for his treason against God. Teia, her two sisters, their handmaidens, and Baruch, Jeremiah’s secretary, all left with him for safety in Egypt. Pharaoh Hophra adopted Zedekiah’s daughters and gave them a palace. And although it’s in ruin, there is a place named “Quasr Bint el Jehudi” that means “palace of the daughter of Judah”. God again warned Jeremiah to leave Egypt because it would soon experience His wrath, at the hand of Nebuchadnezzar, for its wickedness and alliance with Zedekiah against him. Teia’s sisters decided they wanted to stay in the comforts of their palace, but were soon killed. Teia would trust Jeremiah and leave with him, her handmaidens, Baruch and a boat crew. Of course, they took The Stone and The Ark, which contains the original Torah given to Moses by Father and the Ten Commandment tablets. And while they left Tanis, Egypt, this is where Indiana Jones in “Raiders of the Lost Ark” started looking for the treasure.
They sailed to Gibraltar, the “Gate” and Biblical “Rock of Defense”. They hid The Ark in Saint Michael’s cave, where Moses had received instruction by Archangel Michael when he was there, as Gabriel told Mohammad in the Koran, Chapter 18, “The Cave”. Gibraltar was the home of the lost tribe of Gad, who unfortunately were lured into idol-worship again, with their false god Neptune. It was Teia who reprimanded them and helped them turn back to The Way of God. This is why the Gadites gave her Neptune’s spear from his statue-idol. They stayed in Gibraltar five months. And during that time, they discovered and spoiled a plot to kill them and steal the treasures, planned by the crew of the Tyrian ship that helped them get there. That crew left, to its fate of sinking at sea, which Baruch saw in a vision, to let him and the others know that no one in Egypt would know where The Ark had gone. It was Baruch who rewrote Jeremiah’s Roll, also known as the Book of Baruch, which was a part of Holy Scripture until they figured out it was a description of the Vatican and its pagan idol-worship, and had it removed. Baruch, who was around 80, spent his last days in Gibraltar and is buried there.
The rest left Gibraltar in a Greek ship that had been captured by their allies. Simon, the son of Gibraltar’s Israelite ruler Elier, helped sail them across the Bay of Algeciras and through the Straits to Breogan in Spain, where he introduced them to Ith Cian, the Israelite ruler who also adopted Teia Tephi. He would tell her of his lost son, Lughaidh, who had sailed-off several years before, with his five ships and was presumed dead. After sailing from Breogan, they headed for Ireland, but a violent storm set them off-course and broke the ship’s oars and rudder. The wind divinely led their boat and guided it right into a bay, now known as Mara-Zion, near St. Michael’s Mount in Cornwall, England. This is where they met Elatha, the Israelite ruler of Cornwall, who happened to be the kinsman of Ith Cian of Breogan whom they just left, and an ally of Elier bar Ziza of the Gate-Gibraltar. Elatha, who incidentally knew he was an Israelite and descended from Abraham, repaired their boat and sent word to the kings of Ireland requesting safe passage for the queen of Jerusalem. With Teia’s visit, Elatha learned of the destruction of Jerusalem and Solomon’s Temple and wept bitterly in sorrow. This is why the bay is called Mara-Zion, which means “Bitter for Jerusalem” in Hebrew.
The Irish kings were elated that the queen of Jerusalem sought home in their land. They sent gold, silver, gifts, and messages from those who sought her hand in marriage. After receiving their positive answer and invitation, Elatha sent his son, Bressail, with 53 ships and over two thousand men to escort her. Teia landed with the crew in Howth, Ireland, where she was greeted and carried ashore by Eochaidh, the High-king, and Ethan, his harper, who both instantly fell in love with this tender twig. Teia only knew the identity of the harper and didn’t know that the other person carrying her was actually Eochaidh, because he was urgently called away to rescue his sister. Interestingly, as a boy, Eochaidh was given a vision not to marry until his queen came from the East. When he heard of Teia, he knew who she was. From Howth, she was escorted to the Hill of Tara, to a house that was already prepared for her, called Rath Grainne, or Fort of the Seed. Teia saw an obscene pagan Baal pillar-stone of fertility on the land and wanted it removed, but the priests ignored her.
In order to decide whom she should marry, they opted to shoot for it. Their broadest man, Ethdan, would use Samson’s bow whilst lying in the center circle of the kings’ seat at Tara, known as Rath na ri, “the Fort of the king”. [They had Samson’s bow, because he was from the tribe of Dan, which had migrated to Ireland]. Whoever’s seat the arrow fell closest to would be her husband. Divinely-guided, the first arrow, gold-tipped, landed on Jacob’s Pillar Stone, indicating she was married to God and His Laws first; then, Ethdan shot the second arrow, silver-tipped, which landed nearest to an empty seat; then, he shot and the third, lead-tipped one, hitting the Baal phallic-stone and knocking the gilded horns off it, proving to them that Baal-worship was evil. While they were doing this, Teia looked around for the man who helped Ethan carry her ashore. It turns out the empty seat was Eochaidh’s, whom she was destined to marry. The Druid kings repented, took her side against the Baal priests, and removed the phallic stone, burying it, and placing the Stone of Destiny in its place on the Inauguration Mound, where Teia and Eochaidh were married over it and she was crowned queen of Ireland on it. [The Stone is the real Lia Fail, not the phallic stone, which was found and put back up in the 1800s.]
This marriage sealed the “breach” caused centuries earlier when the two-strand House of Judah was divided, when Judah’s twin sons Zarah and Pharez were born. Zarah of the Red-hand lost his birthright, went into exile, and migrated to Heberia-Spain – Zarahgoza, then to Hebernia-Ireland, meaning Hebrew’s new-land. Interestingly, some of their descendants migrated from Ireland to Scotland, choosing to use their own Zarah version of the Judahite emblem, the red lion rampant, just as Pharez used the amber/golden one. This sealed breach is represented on the Ulster flag. Eochaidh was from the Zarah branch and Teia Tephi was from the Pharez branch. The Ulster flag features the “red hand of Zarah” mounted on the “Star of David” with a single royal crown.
Eochaidh and Teia ruled Ireland under God’s Law and Ireland flourished with God’s Blessings. Evil would still plot against them and more war came. [This is a world of good and evil; everyone gets to decide out of free-will choice which side he is on]. Because they remained true to God’s Law, they remained undefeated, even though they were smaller in number. God sets His hand of protection on those doing so, and removes it from those who commit adultery against Him. [It’s a simple concept really, but century after century, man proves over and over again he aligns himself with evil, by letting the pretty little liars rule over him; and everyone is punished. Know the evil rulers by their fruits. And in the End Times, know them for who they really are: the Synagogue of Satan, the Great Liar and Opposer of God, who uses deceit to lure the masses into damnation. Entire nations currently have no hand of God protecting them, and lessons will be learned from this adultery, just like in Jerusalem].
While God remained their number one priority, Ireland flourished with good weather, abundant crops, and victories of war against those who sided with evil. Teia would also end up meeting Lughaidh, the lost son of her adopted Spanish dad, Ith Cian. Lughaidh ended up in Ireland when he left Spain. He was now her brother by adoption and pledged alliance to fight for God with her. Ith Cian finally learned of Lughaidh’s whereabouts and went to Ireland to see him. Learning of the enemies’ approach, Ith Cian tried to return to Spain to gather his men for the fight, but was killed before he got there. He was killed by three Tyrians, whom he had once driven out of Spain. They actually stoned him to death and buried him with the stones. Later, Lughaidh avenged his dad’s death by killing the ones who murdered him and buried them under the same stones. He reburied his dad on the highest hill in a place that became known as Cian aneus Mor, “Great Cian from the South”, or simply now Kells, Ireland.
The battle of good and evil continued. As those united under God, fought against the kingdom sects of Ireland, who opposed Torah Law, because it meant everyone was equal; and they’d have to redistribute the wealth they had stolen using the sneaky little ways they do. In their arrogance and greed, they refused to get off their high horses and act for the benefit of all. Under God’s Law, kings were never to add riches unto themselves (Deut. 17:16), so why do kings always do that, no matter what century we’re in? Laid up in her riches, Elizabeth II can’t hold a candle to Teia Tephi, the true Britannia. Yet, the Irish remain subject to QE2 and her worship of wood, “laws and treaties written on paper” through the BAR of which she is the head, instead of what’s been written in Stone on their own land. Unfortunately, no matter what century we are in, kings tend to be arrogant, greedy, and selfishness. They certainly haven’t been kind; and God loves those who are kind TO ALL.
One of Ireland’s greatest ancient battles would be with the powerful Bressail, who helped them get to Ireland in the first place. In his vanity, he united with many kings to overthrow God’s Kingdom. Teia sent word to his dad, Elatha of Cornwall, who had previously also adopted her. Elatha, then in turn, sent ships to help. Some main players were killed, as in war there is always death, but in the end God’s Kingdom won with far fewer casualties. Teia rode Eochaidh’s white horse to the enemy line with her trident spear and asked for their surrender. There was no way they could have won other than the fact that the Hand of God was upon them. It was a miracle. Bressail surrendered; and he would then go on to help clear the waters of pirate ships.
Because of this divine victory, and even before her death, people started making Teia into a goddess, Bovinda, to be exact. She was furious about this and set up the Teltown funeral games to be held on the anniversary of her death, so that people would remember she was human, not a goddess and keep God’s Law, that she had brought and which brought them peace and prosperity for a thousand years. These funeral games were referred to by Nostradamus in Quatrain 10,74, as the Hecatombe Games, which he predicted would be reinstated. He also predicted that the Lost Ark would be recovered with her bones at the Mound of the Hostages at Tara. Eochaidh didn’t escape pagan folklore either. He was deemed Daighda, the god in pain, all because he defended Teia from an attack of a soldier’s grieving wife. She came at Teia with a poisoned blade. In the struggle, it fell on Eochaidh’s foot, but he lived and limped with pain ever after.
All these details and much more are within the Book of Tephi as well as other historical documents. In her book, Teia prophesied that the last overturn of the Throne, to Christ, would happen on the 2,484th anniversary of her death, in 534 BC, which coincides perfectly with 1950 when four brave Scottish Nationalists removed the Stone of Destiny from Westminster Abbey.
In today’s war of good versus evil, everyone picks his side. Does he fight for God’s Kingdom and justice for all; or does he fight for man’s will and riches for a few. Hint: God wins in the end. Knowing this, why would anyone remain on the losing side? No faith. It’s better to be true in faith, than reject it, for faith means trust in God.