Former Baha'is (67)
The Excellency Seyyed Mousa Isfahani was one of the best proselytizers of Tehran city. He was famous everywhere and Baha’is respected him so much. He believes that many great Baha’is have turned against Baha’ism; but they weren’t able to write against Baha’ism under the pressure of the organization.
Finally, he turned against Baha’ism and turned to Islam.
He is one of the distinguished people of the deviant cult of Baha’ism. His book called “Faraed” is one of the most detailed and the highest book in reasoning in Baha’ism. He has deviated and interpreted the Quranic verses and Islamic traditions. He has coincided the verses with the Baha’i faith using hundreds of ridiculous justifications.
The problem is this: There are some doctrinal and spiritual issues in the Baha’i faith that I can no longer accept. Since I began attending an Episcopal church last year, many of those issues have been thrown into sharp relief. Seeing them "from the outside" has helped me understand the latent problems I've had with being a Baha'i all these years.
I was introduced to the Baha’i faith during my first year in college, by my next-door neighbor in my dorm. I decided to believe in Baha’ism and join the organized Baha’i Faith after a few months of studying the religion and socializing with Baha’is.
I was raised in Christianity. I joined a cult in the early 70s. I was drawn into Baha’ism simply because of the lack of answers and fear that was taught to me in regards to the return of Jesus. It actually scared my socks off. Therefore when I ran into something that solved my fear, I finally jumped headlong into it. It took me 28 years to understand what I had done.
I became a member of the Baha’i Faith in the early seventies. The initial attraction was to the social teachings of the Faith particularly the tenets about gender and racial equality. I had been raised as a Roman Catholic, but was not very well versed in Biblical Christianity. Since the sixties and seventies were a time of social upheaval and turmoil, the Baha’i Faith seemed like a rational alternative to traditional religious dogma.