The Holy Tablets Chapter 10 Tablet 12:344: "But the cycle for the bible was the moon cycle and that cycle is ending."
History teaches us that the Canaanite/Egyptian deity Yah was once personified through the crescent moon, worshiped in humanoid form as referenced in your Torah and Egyptian Metu Neter (hieroglyphics).
By analyzing the etymological roots of the Hebrew language we then discover the very word Yahh יה (the personal name of the Semitic deity Yehovah by modern definitive) is closely associated with the crescent moon and was later joined in form with "Weh". Yah, of course, being the 1st half of the term Yah-Weh (Yehovah YHWH יהוה - the unpronounceable name).
Here are some other examples of "Yah" used in the compound form and associated with the moon:
E.A. Wallis Budge the worlds most renowned Egyptologist defined the Egyptian glyph "Aah" (Yah) as a moon deity in his Egyptian hieroglyphic dictionary and equated it directly to the Hebraic word Yareach ירח
The oldest Egyptian deity Osiris (Asar) is personified with the moon as Asar-Aah who the Phoenician/Semitic Hyksos (eventually to be known as the Hebrew - meaning "to cross") revered as YHWH after their expulsion (biblical Exodus) from Egypt by the Nubian 18th dynasty after ruling it for over 100 years.
Asar-Aah (Osiris the Moon) - who eventually was worshiped as YHWH
"Early in Canaanite religion, the male moon-god, "Yerach," was the chief god of the pantheon. And the female sun-god, "Shamash," was his cohort. Later, these were changed to Baal and Ashteroth. "To judge from Canaanite place-names of the earliest period, such as Jericho and Beit-Yerach, as well as from Non-Semitic personal and place names of the 2nd millennium BC, the cult of the sun-god and moon-god (or goddess) was at its height in very early times and steadily declined thereafter" (W.F. Albright, Archaeology and the Religion of Israel, p. 92, also p. 83)."
"Röth (Die Aegypt. und die Zoroastr. Glaubenslehre, 1846, p. 175) derives the Hebrew name [Yahweh] from the ancient moon-god Ih or Ioh."
Even today Yarick is a common Jewish last name.