About Me – Jeff Moser
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About this site

My “about” page used to consist only of the tech information given below. Then again, this whole site was once about promoting my tech work. But, just like my tolerance for spicy food, some things change over time.

My current inclination is to use this site for writing my ideas. Visitors here are sparse–I’m not promoting it for my development work–so I can use it for whatever I want. If you’re the occasional visitor to the site, I’d love to hear from you in a comment. Unless, of course, you’re here just to leave scammy links in comments. I don’t go for that.

If you’re the type who reads this far into an “about” page, something here must have struck you as interesting. Or perhaps irritating. Maybe even heretical. That’s okay too. I invite disagreement as long as it’s well-reasoned and backed up by scripture. Oh, that reminds me…this is a good time to bring this up.


1. I believe in the God of Abraham, Jacob, and Isaac. If you don’t agree with that, most of the posts here will not interest you.  Although I have debated atheists in the past, I have no interest in doing so now. I find that most of their arguments are borrowed, quite old, and they have been addressed to my satisfaction. If you want to argue that there is no God, I’m in awe of your omniscience. You’ve successfully achieved God status in your own mind, proving actually that there is a God and it is you (sarcasm, if you missed it). If you take the more intellectually honest position of agnostic and you’re honestly seeking the truth, I’d love to talk.

2. I believe God revealed himself in the scriptures we have as the Bible. Although I might talk about a few books outside the current canon, that will probably be rare. In addition to the Apocrypha, there are extrabiblical references within the Bible itself to books such as Enoch and Jasher. Discussing them is worthwhile even if we’re not sure that they’re divinely inspired.

3. I believe salvation is a gift of grace through faith in Yeshua (Jesus) and cannot be earned by works. This seems to be the biggest point of confusion. No matter how many times I stress this fact, I’m generally treated as though I don’t believe it when I say that the God’s Law, as given through Moses, is still what God expects us to live by today. Salvation was never an issue of keeping the Law, even in Old Testament times. It has always been a heart issue.

4. I don’t have all the answers. You don’t either. But we can find the important answers in the Bible if we can get past our biases. I’ve been told I sometimes come across as a know-it-all. If you get that from my writing (I can see a bit of attitude in the paragraphs above), please know that I mean no offense by it. I’m confident in my opinions (something I once couldn’t say), but I don’t have all the answers. I consider myself a life-long student and I’m quite open to being shown where I am wrong. Knowing that you don’t know it all is an important prerequisite for learning, after all. But just so we’re clear…showing me where I’m wrong about scripture on something should agree with the entire Bible, not just parts of it. If there’s contradiction, truth lacks.

Why I do this

I’ve always been drawn to writing. I often don’t really know what I think about something until I’ve written it out, edited it a couple of times…and maybe even thrown it away and started all over. I’m writing these posts as much for my own learning as to offer ideas for others.

I’m also throwing out an online message in a bottle. I truly believe that what I (and many others) am discovering in scripture desperately needs to be shared in our modern churches. The results might be devastating to the modern institution, but it would create a movement in the Body of Christ far greater than Luther’s reformation.

I’ve tried a few times to talk with friends about this new way of understanding scripture. It doesn’t go over well. They’ve likely labeled me as a heretic and, at best, put my name on the prayer list at their churches. I’m okay with that. I’ll gladly have others praying for me. But I don’t need deliverance back into their way of thinking. Even with those failures, I’m still torn by this desire to let others know about the blindness we’ve been in for the last 1700 years.

I don’t think I’m special or smarter than everyone else by seeing something completely misunderstood by the great theologians throughout the ages (yup…been accused of that). I feel blessed to have come into this knowledge. But I think it was given to me because I searched the scriptures, asking God for truth. I also think this could be linked to the Daniel 12:4 increase of knowledge in the end times. In short, I consider it a gift.

I hope in these digital pages to share that gift with someone else.

Now…on to the boring stuff. Frankly, the paragraphs below will probably disappear from this site soon. They really aren’t all that important.

Jeff Moser

Web Developer, Writer

Jeff Moser

Jeff has worked nearly two decades as a developer on many high-profile websites. These experiences and others have contributed to the building blocks of his career. Besides writing code, he also enjoys writing and editing prose. He has ghost-written online content for several clients and writes on multiple blogs. Blog topics include technology, programming, island living, religion, philosophy…and anything else he finds interesting when the coding is complete.

If you want to get in touch with Jeff, feel free to contact him or add him on Twitter. For more information on Jeff, scroll down for his full bio. Also, please encourage him to never again write about himself in third-person. 

My tech background

Sometime back in the dark ages of the B.I. years (Before Internet), I learned to program in Basic on an Apple IIe and an Atari 800XL. (That should date me for the die-hard nerds out there.) I enjoyed creating simple programs, and picked up quickly on programming constructs. Despite my family’s encouragement later on, I didn’t want to study Computer Science in college. I told them I didn’t want to sit in front of a computer screen all day.

Instead of Computer Science, I studied Communications in college. I enjoyed writing, radio, video, public speaking. You know…anything media-related in the days before the Internet. Although I had planned to work as a press secretary or speechwriter for a politician (what was I thinking?), economic factors pushed me into something more practical: sales. I worked in sales and management for about ten years. I did well, but only felt any satisfaction when a consultative style of sale prevailed over the “hard sell.” I’m just not the type of person to lean too hard on someone for a purchase.

I broke out of sales and made a connection back to my university studies in 2000, when I became a technical writer for a Fortune 500 company. During that time, I adapted my programming skills to this new thing called the Web. When my department head found out I could code, I began splitting my time between writing user manuals and writing code for the documentation portion of the company website.

From there, I dove head-first into full-stack web development and IT operations at a start-up. We built and supported high-profile college and high school sports sites. I learned linux and database admin skills in a trial-by-fire atmosphere, babysitting servers for Friday night football and making quick patches during March Madness.

Ever since then, I’ve been hooked. I’ve worked as a full-stack web developer and devops engineer. I’ve worked on and supported sites ranging from that Fortune 500 company, state and local governments, a few mom-and-pop storefronts, and lots of high-visibility sites in between.

Now I spend nearly all my time in front of a computer screen…and I love it.