Pentecost commemorates the descent of the Holy Spirit on the Apostles and other followers of Jesus Christ while they were in Jerusalem celebrating the Feast of Weeks. This important event in the Christian faith is described in the Acts of the Apostles, the fifth book of the New Testament of the Bible. God's purpose at Pentecost was to equip His church with the mighty power of the Holy Spirit so that we would be His witnesses to all the nations, resulting in His eternal glory.
Jesus Christ ascends to heaven on the 40th day of His resurrection. The world changed for the disciples at that point leaving them with the question of "What's next?". Like the disciples, we are called to faithfully wait on the Lord, read the scriptures, pray and walk throughout life following God's instruction. 
God is the vine grower, Jesus is the vine, and we are His branches. Jesus commands us to abide in Him, as He abides in us. We are to abide in Christ's love which takes work. Collecting maple sap is hard, tedious and loving work that produces precious and valuable syrup. Isn't this similar to God working hard, loving and pruning us so we can produce good fruit that will nourish and help others?
“I am the vine, ye are the branches: He that abideth in me, and I in him, the same bringeth forth much fruit: for without me ye can do nothing” (John 15:5). Jesus is the vine, the true source of life for believers. We are branches connected to Him, drawing life and salvation from Christ. We can only produce fruit if we are connected to Christ, the vine.
This Sunday is the closest Sunday to Earth Day. Learn how God wants us to protect and cherish His creation. In the beginning, God created the heavens and the earth. We recognize that all created things belong to God, and that we are accountable to Him as stewards of the creation.
We learn the after Christ's resurrection on Easter, He met with His disciples on the road to Emmaus. This was to guide the disciples and us from hopelessness to celebration after the sadness of His death on Good Friday. This teaches us that Jesus can open our eyes to see Him and trust Him on our spiritual journey.
Low Sunday is the second Sunday of Easter. Christ has risen from the grave and he meets with his disciples. Jesus shows his pierced hands to Thomas who had to see proof that Jesus was the crucified Christ. This is the time we celebrate the presence of the risen Christ among us. Erase your doubts and remove uncertainty with your faith. It is time to rejoice and be glad.
Easter is one of the principal holidays, or feasts, of Christianity. It marks the Resurrection of Jesus three days after his death by crucifixion. For many Christian churches, Easter is the joyful end to the Lenten season of fasting and penitence. As promised throughout scripture, the saviour would be raised from the dead on the third day to be alive with the Father in heaven. Without this holy sacrifice, there could be no salvation for mankind.
The Friday before Easter is known as Good Friday in the Christian faith. This holy and important day recognizes when Jesus Christ was crucified and died on the cross at Calvary as the ultimate sacrifice for people's sins (1 John 1:10). Without Christ's sacrifice, there could be no salvation for humanity.
Palm Sunday is the day we celebrate the triumphal entry of Jesus into Jerusalem, one week before His death and resurrection (Matthew 21:1–11). As Jesus entered the holy city, He neared the culmination of a long journey toward Golgotha. He had come to save the lost (Luke 19:10), and now was the time—this was the place—to secure that salvation. Palm Sunday marked the start of what is often called “Passion Week,” the final seven days of Jesus’ earthly ministry. Palm Sunday was the “beginning of the end” of Jesus’ work on earth.