I came across this protestant trinity believing person,and said this about the trinity
its about( Acts 20:28)
God the Son had the blood of God the Father in His veins.
“God is Spirit” - not man, nor anything corporeal, so He has no blood. Seeing as He was not Incarnate; “the Word was made flesh” - not the Spirit, nor the Father. God is describable as doing and undergoing human or corporeal things, only because of the union of the Divine and human natures in Christ. Because the man who is Jesus of Nazareth is a man Who is God, so we can say both: “Jesus died”, & “God died”. Not because God can die, but because the man can die who is not man only, but God also.
The human nature of Christ, assumed by the Person of God the Word, is what makes it possible to attribute human things to the Eternal Word. The Word, of course, assumed a nature - not a person: Jesus is not a deified man, but is God in Person, “a man like us in all things - sin alone excepted”.
God the Father, God the Son and God the Holy Spirit walked this earth incarnate in the body of our Lord Jesus Christ. “For in him dwelleth all the fulness of the Godhead bodily.” (Colossians 2:8).
There is a confusion here - for the fullness of the Godhead does not require all three Persons to be Incarnate. The reason is, that the Divine Nature is not quantitative: the fullness of the Godhead is as fully present in any one Person, as in all three. It does not come in “amounts”. To be God at all (so to put it), is to be “fully” God. Each Person “real-ises” the Godhead in its fullness - none is more Divine than another, nor than both other Persons together.
Adding Persons to the number of those incarnate, does not make Jesus any more fully God - the only addition, is of a human nature, to the Nature of God the Word, so that the Incarnate Word subsists in the unity of a single Person, that of the Word, Who to the Divine Nature has added a human nature.
The Father & Spirit are not incarnate, even though they are of one indivisible Divine Nature with the Word; because the nature of the Word is “individuated” by the addition of a human nature; so that they would have to be, not distinct Persons, but, separate Persons from Him, for the writer’s ideas to be realised. IOW, tritheism would have to be true, for all three Persons to be Incarnate. They would have to be three gods. So that they would have to be finite, differing from us only in degree, and not in kind.
The Persons do indwell one another - but do not “cease” to be really distinct.
I hope someone will correct anything in this that needs it. ##
Is this heretical?
As far as the letter goes, yes. That doesn’t mean the person who said it is. The person you quote sounds like a Mormon - that, or a disciple of Benny Hinn
thanks for the inputs