Pages

RSS Feed

Thursday, December 31, 2015

What Faith Does to My Dreams

In review of Ephesians 3:20 it says, “Glory be to God, who by his mighty power at work within us is able to do far more than we would ever dare to ask or even dream of — infinitely beyond our highest prayers, desires, thoughts, or hopes.”

Bottom Line:
God is able to do in and through us, so much more than we can ever ask or think of.

What this means to me:
Now all glory to God, who is able, through his mighty power at work in me, to do far more than I could ever ask, dream or think of.

What I’m learning is that my faith can turn any of my God-given dreams into reality. It starts with a dream he gives me.

The Bible is full of people who had God-given dreams. Abraham dreamed of being the father of a great nation. Moses dreamed of setting God’s people free. Joseph dreamed of saving a nation and his own family. Throughout Scripture, there are all kinds of people who were inspiring dreamers, like Daniel and Paul and David.

Today’s verse from Ephesians 3:20 says, “Glory be to God, who by his mighty power at work within us is able to do far more than we would ever dare to ask or even dream of — infinitely beyond our highest prayers, desires, thoughts, or hopes” (TLB).

This sounds a lot like a “blank check.” This verse reminds me that God is able to do far more than I would dare to ask. So today I should consider, what am I afraid to ask God for? This verse reminds me that He is able to do far more than I could even dream of. I believe that even the greatest thing I could ever dream of, God can top.”

I’m afraid that when I get to heaven, God will show me how much more he would have done in my life as a husband, father and leader, if I had just believed in him a little bit more.

How will I know if my dreams I have are really from God? One thing I know for sure is that what he gives me will be consistent with what he has already said in scriptures. If it’s not in or supports what’s there it isn’t from God.

Also, my dreams may not become reality right away. I need to learn to be patient as God often uses time to train and develop my heart and skills so that I am ready for what he will do next.

The good news is that from what I’ve learned so far is that God gives me everything I need right now to accomplish what he has planned for me. I should take some time to challenge my thinking and perhaps dream bigger about my relationships, marriage, family, and career. My faith can turn those dreams into reality, because God is able to do far more than I would dare to ask or even dream of.

Wednesday, December 30, 2015

My Faith Can Move Mountains

In review of Mark 11:22-24 it says, “Have faith in God! If you have faith in God and don’t doubt, you can tell this mountain to get up and jump into the sea, and it will. Everything you ask for in prayer will be yours, if you only have faith.”

Bottom Line:
It’s your faith without doubt in God that allows a prayer to be answered.

What this means to me:
Jesus tells me to have faith in God. However, it must be a faith without doubt, one that already believes that it will happen. This is the kind of faith can move mountains. Therefore when I pray, already believe that I have received it and I will be given what I ask for.

What I’m learning is that It’s my faith that can open the door to miracles. As I look at and study the Bible and history, I will find that every time God moves on Earth and does a miracle, it’s because somebody believed.

Jesus explains in Mark 11:22-24, “Have faith in God! If you have faith in God and don’t doubt, you can tell this mountain to get up and jump into the sea, and it will. Everything you ask for in prayer will be yours, if you only have faith” (CEV). Faith can move mountains!

Rick Warren in his Daily Hope devotional for Dec. 27th, says “God has set up the universe in a hierarchy of laws, and the law of faith is actually a higher law than the laws of nature. That’s where miracles come in. Because when faith is used, the law of faith goes into practice, and the law of faith can actually do more than the laws of physics.”

I truly believe that God still performs miracles today.  Each time someone’s faith is stretched, God will do a miracle. Today, I should consider what mountain in my life needs to be moved. It’s the thing that I’ve already decided will never change. It becomes my self-fulfilling prophecy. How do I know that it won’t change? Perhaps God want my faith to supersede the law of nature. After all he has done it in the past and doing it today all around the world. God is in the mountain-moving business. I should never doubt or underestimate what he wants to do in my life.

Matthew 13:58 says, “[Jesus] did not do many miracles there because of their lack of faith” (NIV).

I have been making it part of my daily quiet time routine for a while now to ask, “God, what can I do today that will require faith?” I find that it’s an important question, because the things that require my faith are the ones that are going to please God. I have also learned that part of faith is also thanking God in advance for him doing it.

In summary, Jesus tells me to have faith in God. It must be a faith without any doubt, one that already believes that it will happen. This is the kind of faith can move mountains. Therefore when I pray, already believe that I have received it and I will be given what I ask for. Part of faith is thanking God in advance for making it happen. Faith opens the door to miracles.

Tuesday, December 29, 2015

Knowing That God Loves Me

In review of Psalm 145:9 it says, “The Lord is good to everyone. He showers compassion on all his creation.”

Bottom Line:
The Lord is good to all; he showers his compassion on all he has made.

What this means to me:
The Lord is good to me. His compassion is showered and intertwined with everything he does.

One of the worst things you find in a hotel room or a new apartment is a water-saving shower head. It’s not really a shower but rather a dribble of water. Unfortunately with this type of stream, it takes a long time to really shower.

Today’s verse says a lot about God’s love.  The verse says, “The Lord is good to everyone. He showers compassion on all his creation” (Psalm 145:9 NLT).

This means that God’s love for me is not a dribble, but rather a strong showering of his love on me. He isn’t stingy like water-saving shower heads are with water.

Psalm 42:8 says, “Each day the Lord pours his unfailing love upon me.” What I’m learning is that’s how God loves me. He pours his love on me all the time. He doesn’t necessarily approve of everything I do, but he does love me unconditionally.

I can know that God loves me because he pays attention to every detail of my life. He has watched every point of my life from conception till now. He’s seen every up, down, good, bad, and ugly moment, and still he’s never had his eyes off me. God pays attention to all the details. That’s what love does, he pays attention to what he loves. Therefore God took action on my behalf.

So what I’m also learning is that love is about giving. When I love people, I make their problems my problems. This is what Jesus did. He made my problems his problems before I even knew I had them. In fact, he solved my biggest problem by dying for me on the cross before I was even born. Love is an action, and Jesus took the initiative on my behalf before I even knew I’d need it. He came to be my Savior.

In the Christmas story, the Bible explained that, “Today in the town of David a Savior has been born to you; he is the Messiah, the Lord” (Luke 2:11 NIV).  I need a Savior! If I didn’t need one, God wouldn’t have sent Jesus.

If there was any other way I could get into Heaven except God’s way, I’m sure God wouldn’t have wasted the effort. He wouldn’t have sent Jesus to die for no purpose. The greatest example of love is one giving his life for another.

In summary, The Lord is good to me. His compassion is showered and intertwined with everything he does. I see this evidenced by the good things he brings in my life. It’s great to know that God loves me unconditionally regardless of the ups, downs, good, bad and ugly of my life.

Monday, December 28, 2015

The Spirit of Christmas Is Generosity

In review of John 3:16 it says, “For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Son, that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life.” (John 3:16 NIV)

Bottom Line:
God loved us so much that he gave his one and only Son, such that whoever believes in him will not perish but have eternal life.

What this means to me:
God loved me so much that he gave his one and only Son, such that when I believed in him I would no longer perish but have an eternal life.

It seemed that one word I heard probably more than others this past Christmas season was not, “merry”, “Santa”, “tree” or even “Jesus”.  It was “gift.” Starting on Black Friday (and sometimes even before then), we begin our month-long dash to find the right gift for everyone on our list. The word “gift” consumes us for a month.

Even though the Wise Men brought gifts to the baby Jesus, the first Christmas Gifts was from God. God so loved that he gave. This verse reminds me, “For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Son, that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life” (John 3:16 NIV). On the first Christmas, God gave the greatest gift of all, he gave his Son. He gave his Son to die on the cross so that I could have my past forgiven, a purpose for living, and a future home in Heaven. Jesus is the original Christmas gift.

We only give because God gave to us first. So what I’m learning is that Christmas is about generosity. The spirit of Christmas is the spirit of generosity. Acts 15:11 says it like this: “We are saved because the Master Jesus amazingly and out of sheer generosity moved to save us” (MSG).

If it weren’t for God’s generosity, I would have nothing. The air I breathe is a gift of God’s generosity. The blood coursing through my veins is a gift of God’s generosity. The fact that my hearts are beating is a gift of God’s generosity. Every good thing in my life, including my life, is a gift of God’s generosity.

In summary, God loved me so much that he gave his one and only Son, such that when I believed in him I would no longer perish but have an eternal life. Thus, the God’s greatest act of generosity came on the very first Christmas when God gave me his Son, Jesus.

Tuesday, December 22, 2015

Learning To Observe And Keep A Sabbath

In review of Exodus 20:9-10b it says, “You have six days in which to do your work, but the seventh day is a day of rest dedicated to the Lord your God.”

Bottom Line:
We have six days to do our regular work, the seventh day should be a day of rest dedicated to the Lord our God.

What this means to me:
I have six days in which to do my daily duties and regular work, however I should keep a seventh, Sabbath day of rest dedicated to God.

What I’m learning is that I need to make a more conscious decision to make time for things other than my work. If I don’t, I may never really rest. One suggestion I’ve heard about is to make a conscious decision on how many hours I should work each week, and then stick to it so that I don’t get burned out.

This is much like a bow and arrow. When a bow is constantly strung too tight, it will lose its power. Often it has to be unstrung periodically. Given this I need to set realistic hours and vacation time. I should then hold myself accountable; and perhaps ask someone to check up on me in the process.

In addition obtaining proper rest just isn’t good advice, it’s important to the heart of God, (he has put it into the Ten Commandments; along with “Do not murder,” “Do not lie,” and “Do not steal.” “Take a day off every seven days” made it on God’s top 10 list of moral behaviors. I should put it on mine as well.

The Bible says, “You have six days in which to do your work, but the seventh day is a day of rest dedicated to me” (Exodus 20:9-10 GNT). This is called the Sabbath, which simply means a “day of rest.”

So what should I on my Sabbath?

Rest my body. If I don’t take time off, my body will make me take time off. My back will have problems, I’ll get a headache or I’ll even get a cold or the flu. God didn’t design our bodies to go without rest. That’s why sometimes the most spiritual thing I can do on my Sabbath is to take a nap!

Recharge my emotions. This may take different forms for me, at times it could mean recharging through quietness, recreation or via relationships. I just need to make it part of my regular Sabbath.

Refocus my spirit. I need to worship on my Sabbath. I can take time to focus on God instead of my problems. Worship will help put everything else in perspective. It has the ability to shrink my problems. It will remind me that God is still on his throne and that He’ll help me through whatever struggles I’m going through. Before I know it, any problem I’ve stressed over won’t be as big any more.

Everyone needs a Sabbath in their lives. It doesn’t have to be on a Sunday. Actually It can be any day of the week, but I do need to take one day off a week to rest my body, recharge my emotions, and refocus my spirit.

In summary, I have six days in which to do my daily duties and regular work, however I should observe a seventh day of rest dedicated to God.

Monday, December 21, 2015

I’m Not God, So Stop Acting Like It

In review of Ecclesiastes 10:15 it says, “Only someone too stupid to find his way home would wear himself out with work.”

Bottom Line:
A fool becomes so exhausted by his work that they can’t even find their way home.

What this means to me:
It would be foolish for me to work so hard that I have no other strength for the simplest matters.

One thing is for certain. I’m not God. I do not have all the answers, nor can I do everything.

This verse reminds me that, “Only someone too stupid to find his way home would wear himself out with work” (Ecclesiastes 10:15 GNT).

Given this tidbit of wisdom, it would be just plain dumb to wear myself out with work. When I overwork, I’m trying to play God. I’m in essence saying that it all depends on me. It's the thinking that the world will crash down around me if I don’t keep the world spinning. Well, from what I have learned, this is just not true! I’m not the general manager of the universe. The universe will not fall apart. I need to realize that God has it under control.

I think one of the reasons, I do this is because I’m trying to please everyone. One thing to keep in mind is that I can’t please everyone. Even God couldn’t please everyone! One person wants it to rain. Someone else wants it to be sunny. Only a fool would try to do what even God can’t do.

So If I try to live for the expectations of others, I’ll end up piling on tons of “shoulds.” Thinking, “I should work more hours,” “I should study this” or “I should volunteer for this assignment.” But I should realize this: No one is holding a gun to my head. Overworking is my choice. I choose to take on the extra work or to not take it on. And I choose the consequences that come with that choice.

Beside If I deny my humanity and try to do it all, I’m robbing God of his glory. I’m reminded of this in 2 Corinthians 4:7: “We have this treasure in jars of clay to show that this all-surpassing power is from God and not from us” (NIV). In this verse Paul reminds me that we’re all just human beings, feeble and fragile. Jars of clay break easily. If you drop them, they shatter. Clay pots have to be handled with care. Clay pots have to be handled appropriately. If not, they’ll get destroyed.

But the good news is that through my feebleness, the power and glory of God shines through. My humanity isn’t something to hide. Instead I can celebrate the power of God working through my limitations.

So I just need to learn to admit it: I’m only human and I can thank God that he will work through me and my limitations just as they are.

From my own past experience I tend to overwork for several reasons.  One is when I know there are deadlines or client commitments. Another is when I want to be an example and serve along with my staff. And yet another is simply when I’m trying to impress others.

So what I really need to consider is that when I take matters into my own hands, that I’m robbing God of his glory by trying to do everything on my own. In summary, It would be foolish for me to work so hard that I have no other strength for the simplest matters.

Thursday, December 17, 2015

Learning The Key to a Balanced Life: Jesus

In review of Matthew 6:33 it says, “Seek first God’s kingdom and what God wants. Then all your other needs will be met as well.”

Bottom Line:
Seek first God’s kingdom and what He wants of you, then all your other needs will be met as well.

What this means to me:
I am to seek God’s kingdom and what God wants for me to do above everything else. If I do, he promises to meet all my other needs.

What I’m learning is that to live a truly balanced life, I can only look at one person in all of history as a model: Jesus. When I put him at the center of my life, my life will be more balanced.

Life can be pictured much like a wheel. The center of the wheel is a hub. All of the spokes of my life (which represent my relationships, family, work, leisure, etc.) come from that hub. We all build our lives around some sort of hub. The question is, what will be my hub? Will I make it family, work, pursuit of success? Or will it be Jesus?

In order to examine what I’m building my life around, I can look at the things I think the most about, because that’s what is driving me.

What I center my life on is critical to developing a well balanced life. A solid center will lead to a solid life. On the flip side, a weak, or flimsy center will lead to a weak life. When someone mentions that their life is coming unglued, it usually related to having a faulty center. Something other than God has taken priority in their lives.

Also, I’m learning that not only does the hub create stability, but it also controls and influences everything else about my life. Whatever I put at the center of my life will also be my source of power. The power of a wheel always emanates from the center outward and never the other way around.

If I make Jesus the center of my life, and he promises to provide the stability, control, and power I need for my life. The Bible says, “Seek first God’s kingdom and what God wants. Then all your other needs will be met as well” (Matthew 6:33 NCV).

I should put Jesus at the center of my life and let him direct, influence, empower, and give it stability.

If I do this then all the other areas of my life, from my family to my career to my goals, will find balance in Jesus.

Wednesday, December 16, 2015

Do I Really Need To Keep Up With The Jones's?

In review of Ecclesiastes 4:4 it says, “I have also learned why people work so hard to succeed: it is because they envy the things their neighbors have.”

Bottom Line:
It seems the basic motive for success is due to our driving force of envy and jealousy for what others around us have.

What this means to me:
I need to examine my motives for success. Is any of it due to a driving force of envy or jealousy for what I see that others around me have? If so, this would be just as successful as chasing after the wind to catch it.

Naturally I think we can all come up with excuses for working hard to succeed or overwork. I can blame it on needing to provide for wife and myself, or I can insist that my work is so important that to slow it down would be negligent.

It may be time for me to start considering if I have a values problem. Could I be valuing the wrong things, specifically the acquisition of stuff above all else.

This verse tells me, “I have also learned why people work so hard to succeed: it is because they envy the things their neighbors have” (Ecclesiastes 4:4 GNT).

I have two options: I can either spend all of my time keeping up with the Joneses, or I can forget them and reduce my stress level. But I can’t have both. Will I want more stuff, or will I want less stress and more time with family and friends? I need to consider when enough is enough. The choice is mine.

Jesus said it like this: “What good is it for someone to gain the whole world, yet forfeit their soul?” (Mark 8:36 NIV) To put it in modern language, “What good is it for a man to become president of his company but lose his kids or his wife?”

The simple answer for me? It’s not good at all.  I don’t think that anyone has ever said on their deathbed that , “I wish I’d spent more time at the office.”

Today I should consider if any of my value’s need an adjustment. Perhaps it’s time to jump out of the race.

In summary, I need to carefully examine my motives and definition of success. Is any of it due to a driving force of envy or jealousy for what I see that others around me have? If so, this would be just as successful as chasing after the wind to catch it.

Tuesday, December 15, 2015

Just Enough Time to Do God’s Will

In review of Ecclesiastes 3:13 it says, “All of us should eat and drink and enjoy what we have worked for. It is God's gift.”

Bottom Line:
Eat, drink and enjoy what we work for, it is God’s gift to us.

What this means to me:
I should eat, drink and find satisfaction in what I have worked for, for this is God’s gift to me.

It seems so many in our culture are overworked, overstressed and overscheduled. I know I have felt times like this. When this occurs, it seems there is never enough time.  However, what I’m learning is that I have just enough time to do God’s will.

This means that if I don’t feel I have enough time in my day, one of two things is true. Either:

I’m doing things God doesn’t intend for me to do.
I’m doing the things God intended, but in the wrong way.

God wouldn’t give me a list of things to do and not give me the time to do them. Either I’m trying to do too much or I’m wasting time. There’s really no other option.

Either way, I need to learn to enjoy the moment. The Bible says, “All of us should eat and drink and enjoy what we have worked for. It is God's gift.” (Ecclesiastes 3:13 GNT).

Rick Warren explains that too many fall victim to a terrible trap that he calls “when and then” thinking. He goes on to say that we believe “when” we achieve a particular goal, we’ll be happy. Maybe that goal is graduation, marriage, or a financial goal. But you won’t be happy then. You’ll enjoy reaching that goal for three seconds, and then you’ll start asking yourself, “What’s next?” The cycle simply repeats.

So today I should consider if I’m feeling worn, burned or stressed out? God wants more for me. If I’m carrying an overwhelming load, it isn’t from Jesus. He says in Matthew 11, “Come to me, all of you who are tired and have heavy loads, and I will give you rest …. the load I give you to carry is light” (Matthew 11:28, 30 NCV).

Every moment of life is a gift from God. He doesn’t want you to miss a single one.

In summary, I should learn to eat, drink and find satisfaction in what I have worked for, for this is God’s gift to me. Also, today I should consider how and if I need to change my priorities and schedule so that I’ll have enough time to do what God wants me to do?

Monday, December 14, 2015

Learning to Think Before I Speak in Anger

In review of Proverbs 29:11 it says, “Stupid people express their anger openly, but sensible people are patient and hold it back.”

Bottom Line:
A Fool will quickly vent his anger, but a sensible person will be patient.

What this means to me:
I shouldn’t act foolishly by quickly venting my anger, rather I should be wise and respond with a sensible quiet calmness.

Anger causes surprise and confusion in many people. In general, they simply don’t know how to handle it. Scripture’s simplest yet most profound answer for our anger comes in Proverbs 29:11: “Stupid people express their anger openly, but sensible people are patient and hold it back” (GNT).

What I’m learning is that I should think before I speak. Delay can be a tremendous remedy for anger. I don’t need to delay indefinitely. If I’ve got an issue you need to deal with, I need to do so, as anger delayed indefinitely becomes bitterness.

If I respond impulsively, I’ll tend to respond in anger. However, If you wait to talk about whatever conflict I’m dealing with, I’ll be more rational and reasonable when I do. The longer I hold my temper, the better my response will be. So, I should learn to give myself time to think.

Here are five things I can consider while I’m giving myself time to think:

T: Is it truthful? Is what I’m about to say the truth?

H: Is it helpful? Or will it simply harm the other person?

I: Is it inspirational? Does it build up or does it tear down?

N: Is it necessary? If it’s not necessary, why do I need to say it?

K: Is it kind?

In summary, I shouldn’t act foolishly by quickly venting my anger, rather I should be wise and respond with a sensible quiet calmness. I need to learn to think before I speak and reflect before I react. Doing so will help me slow down my anger every time.

Friday, December 11, 2015

Who Controls The Future

In review of Romans 8:28 it says, “And we know that God causes everything to work together for the good of those who love God and are called according to his purpose for them.”

Bottom Line:
For those who love God, he causes what happens to work together for their good.

What this means to me:
Because I love God, I know that he causes everything that happens in my life to work together for my good. He does this because I love and trust in Him; believing that I am called according to his purpose.

When it comes to our future there is some fear as to what may happen.  We fear for the futures of our families, friends, and work life. This is natural because we really aren’t in control. It is this realization that should drive us to trust in God more deeply.

While I might not be in control of my future, I can know that God is. He created the whole universe. If he wanted to, the Lord could just snap it out of existence in a moment. What I’m learning is that he is working his plan in history. He is moving history to a climax, a destiny. One day Jesus Christ will come back to Earth. Nothing will stop that. Just as he is working in history to move events toward that day, he is at work in my life for a purpose, too, as long I let him.

The verse says, “And we know that God causes everything to work together for the good of those who love God and are called according to his purpose for them” (Romans 8:28 NLT).

Also what I’m learning is that God’s Word doesn’t say that everything is good. It also doesn’t say that God causes everything. For instance, He doesn’t cause war, cancer, rape, abortion, incest, or molestation. He doesn’t cause evil. We do that. It happens because God gives us the freedom to choose. Evil is unfortunately the price of that freedom.

But this verse does say that God causes everything to work together for good. He can take the dumb, evil, and bad decisions I’ve made in my life and use them for good if I’ll trust him. Romans 8:28 isn’t a promise for everyone, though. It’s for “those who love God.” It’s for those who trust God and say, “Here, Lord, you take all the broken pieces of my life and put them together.”

I shouldn’t fret too much when I hear the news or read the headlines. Sure, there are a lot of problems in the world today, but I can have confidence that God is still in control. God is still moving history to a climax. And God is still moving his people toward his best for them. One day God will work everything out for his purpose.

Because God is in control, I can trust him with everything, including the good, the bad, and the ugly of my life.

In summary, because of my love for God, I can know that he causes everything that happens in my life to work together for my good. He does this because of my love and trust in Him. I can truly believe that I am called according to his purpose.

Thursday, December 10, 2015

Learning To Really Count on God

In review of Proverbs 3:5-6 it says, “Trust the Lord with all your heart, and don’t depend on your own understanding. Remember the Lord in all you do, and he will give you success.”

Bottom Line:
Trust in the Lord with all your heart, and never rely on what you think you know, seek his will in all you do, and he will give you success.

What this means to me:
I am to trust in the Lord with all my heart, never leaving things to my own understanding. I should seek his will and then let him lead me. If I do, he promises to provide me with the road or path to follow.

One of the biggest reasons people don’t trust God fully with their lives is because they really don’t know him. It’s difficult to trust someone you don’t really know.

The same is true with God. That’s why God wants us to know the real him, not a false or fake version portrayed in popular culture. There are many popular myths about who God is that simply aren’t true.

For example, some believe he’s like:

A cosmic cop: He’s the big, bad policeman in the sky looking to catch us doing something wrong.

The celestial Santa Claus: He’s just there to give gifts. He smiles, nods, and never really pays attention to the naughty list.

The grand, old man: He’s the old, old god who isn’t much different from you. He has his own failures and faults. He doesn’t have any of the answers, either.

The Force: Like in “Star Wars,” God is an impersonal force that we can bend to our own will.

If God really was like any of those popular misconceptions, I wouldn’t trust him either. But the good news is that he’s not. Scripture paints an entirely different picture of the character of God.

The truth is, God is infinitely worthy of our trust because no being in the universe is as capable to influence the world around us as he is. The Bible says, “Surely God is my help; the Lord is the one who sustains me” (Psalm 54:4 NIV).

God has the power (and the desire) to sustain and help us through whatever we’re going through. He wants to give us his best for our lives, and he is uniquely able to help us get there. Afterall, he is the creator of the universe. He literally has all the resources in the universe that he can mobilize on our behalf as we seek to follow him.

But the key is, that we must trust him.

The Bible says, “Trust the Lord with all your heart, and don’t depend on your own understanding. Remember the Lord in all you do, and he will give you success” (Proverbs 3:5-6 NCV). I can trust God with everything I am because he is able to help me succeed if I do. That doesn’t mean that God will give me all the money, fame, or power I want. But if I trust him, God will help me succeed in what he has called me to do and be.

In summary, I am to trust in the Lord with all my heart, never leaving things to my own understanding. I should seek his will and then let him lead me. If I do, he promises to provide me with the road or path to follow.

Today I will consider if there is one area of my life where I need to begin to turn over and fully trust God with.

Look for Ways to Bring People Together

In review of 2 Corinthians 5:18-19 I'm reminded that “ God has restored my relationship with him through Christ , and has given me a mi...