The father then says that he believes and the child is healed . The miracle of Jesus exorcising at sunset appears in the Synoptic Gospels just after healing the mother of Peter’s wife, in Matthew 8:16–17, Mark 1:32–34 and Luke 4:40–41. In this miracle Jesus heals people and cast out demons.
The Pool of Bethesda was a pool in Jerusalem known from the New Testament story of Jesus miraculously healing a paralysed man, from the fifth chapter of the Gospel of John, where it is described as being near the Sheep Gate, surrounded by five covered colonnades or porticoes.
But he himself [the healed man ] insisted, “I am the man ,” or simply, “I am” (egō eimi). His self-affirmation mimics Jesus ‘ egō eimi. When I am in the world, I am the Light of the World. This episode leads into John 9:39 where Jesus metaphorically explains that he came to this world, so that the blind may see.
Healing the royal official’s son is one of the miracles of Jesus that appears in the Gospel of John (John 4:46–54). This episode takes place at Cana, though the official’s son is some distance away, at Capernaum.
This is the first of three miracles of Jesus in the canonical gospels in which he raises the dead , the other two being the raising of Jairus’ daughter and of Lazarus.
Jesus healing two blind men is a miracle attributed to Jesus in the Gospel of Matthew.
Workers repairing a sewage pipe in the old city of Jerusalem have discovered the biblical Pool of Siloam , a freshwater reservoir that was a major gathering place for ancient Jews making religious pilgrimages to the city and the reputed site where Jesus cured a man blind from birth, according to the gospel of John.
This event is recounted only in the Gospel of John, which says that it took place near the “Sheep Gate” in Jerusalem (now the Lions’ Gate), close to a fountain or a pool called “Bethzatha” in the Novum Testamentum Graece version of the New Testament.
According to Mark’s account, when Jesus came to Bethsaida, a town in Galilee, he was asked to heal a blind man . Jesus took the man by the hand and led him out of the town, put some spittle on his eyes, and laid hands on him. Jesus repeated the procedure, resulting in clear and perfect eyesight.
The earliest version is in the Gospel of Mark (10:46–52) which tells of the cure of a blind beggar named Bartimaeus (literally “Son of Timaeus”). He is one of the few recipients of healing whose names evangelists let us know.
His disciples asked him, “Rabbi, who sinned, this man or his parents, that he was born blind ” “Neither this man nor his parents sinned,” said Jesus , “but this happened so that the work of God might be displayed in his life. As long as it is day, we must do the work of him who sent me.
“Neither this man nor his parents sinned ,” said Jesus, “but this happened so that the work of God might be displayed in his life.