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Archive | From the Pulpit

Things can become clear

Pastor Dallas Burgeson

The Springs Church

135 N. Grant St, Cedar Springs


You know what’s reallyhard a lot of days? Discernment. What is right and wrong in some of the situations we find ourselves in?

You know why discernment is so hard? There are probably many reasons, but here are just a couple:

First, good luck finding any person who always does right and never does wrong. Check out Romans 3:10 on this. We can’t trust one single person to always do the right thing! Aleksandr Sozhenitsyn, the famous author who endured terrible things in Communist Russia, tells us that “the line between good and evil is never simply between ‘us’ and ‘them.’ The line between good and evil runs through each one of us.”* 

Second, you and I often tend to think we already know what’s right and wrong in mostsituations. Because of this, we don’t generally build any “feedback loops” or “checks and balances” into our lives that would teach us to recognize opportunities to change our minds about any number of things. 

Which brings up the question: Do we really want to know what’s right or wrong? If so, there is hope, but also a challenge. The Bible, which in many ways is the basis of our discernment, is a still pretty large and challenging book to find simple, Google-style “answers” for the kinds of questions with which life seems to regularly confront us. But read it–you’ll get there. Work at it. Ask for help. Few things in life are more worth your time and energy.

But for today, let me offer this: The prophet Micah wrote the bible book that bears his name when things in his world were at least as confusing as ours are. He writes to a group of people who had a background of seeing God do some amazing things for them. Because there was this history, God used Micah to create a feedback loop for these people—a way that He could give them clarity in their fog.

Here’s the catch, though. God has some things to say in Micah chapter 6 that they’re not going to want to hear. It starts with reminding them of all the ways that He had looked out for them in their history. They would’ve recognized these old stories immediately, and would’ve then realized that they had forgotten God. Then, Micah asks a very important question: 

“What can we bring to the Lord [because of all this]? …the Lord has told you what is good, and this is what he requires of you: to do what is right, to love mercy, and to walk humbly with your God.” 

Reading Micah’s seven chapters will begin to show you what God calls right, merciful, and humble. The 10 Commandments in Exodus 20 and the fruits of the Spirit in Galatians 5:22-23 will, too. 

Things can become clear. Just don’t forget Him.

*See p. 38 of N.T. Wright’s Evil And The Justice Of God, IVP, 2006.

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True freedom

Pastor Darryl Miller

Sand Lake/South Ensley United Methodist Churches

616-636-5659


As we approach another July Fourth celebration, I look around and see many troubles. I see people who just a few years ago stood side-by-side celebrating our nation with tears and smiles, and who now barely take time to acknowledge each other. 

I am from a family with some military service history. I have always held those who have served in high esteem, and the results of their sacrifice as well. We are a nation unlike any other. I am one of “those” who get annoyed when a man doesn’t remove his hat while the National Anthem plays. Some of you have met me! 

After 9-11, the nation changed for a time. People stood in silence while our song played. There was respect for all those who sacrificed themselves and their safety for others. However, as memories fade so does the renewed passion. 

Unfortunately, the same thing can happen when we discover another kind of freedom—the freedom from our sins. When we first meet our Savior, we are on fire and ready to take on the world in His name. As time goes by and the memory of that wonderful feeling falls by the wayside, our enthusiasm can fade too. Sometimes I think that this is because we do not really understand what true freedom is. It really doesn’t mean that we can do anything that we want anytime we want. It is much deeper than that. It means that when we fall away from God into sin, we can return to Him with repentance and He will take us back into His fold. It means that if we rebel, fall away, or simply forget that we belong to Him, He never forgets that we are His. It means that we can live lives of hope and grace, and that we can live without the worry of sin hanging over us.  Best of all it means that we can be God’s people doing God’s work with His constant presence. 

If your enthusiasm seems to be fading, renew it by remembering. Remember how blessed we are to live in a nation where we can celebrate together. Remember those who made it possible for us to be here. Moreover, remember the God who loves us and saves us from ourselves. 

Visit a local church this Sunday and see if the fire doesn’t reignite!

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Rest for your soul

Rev. David Vander Meer

Rockford Springs Community Church

5815 Fourteen Mile Rd NE, Rockford, MI 49341


In the Book of Matthew, in the 11th chapter, the account is given of Jesus calling out: 28 Come to me, all who labor and are heavy laden, and I will give you rest. 

We might think today that this could be some kind of a political promise given by someone who wants to be elected to office. “Vote for me and you won’t have to work anymore!” Wouldn’t that be great? Yet we know it to be untrue. 

Or maybe some slick salesman who promises us that if we buy their product our lives would be stress free. “Yes sir, just step right up and for a few dollars a month you will never have any more problems!” 

But, of course, that is not the case with the call of Jesus. He is not running for political office or trying to sell us something worthless. He is calling us to end our struggle to try and please a Holy God from our impure hearts. He is showing us the only way to be forgiven and found righteous. He is declaring hope when apart from Him there is no hope to be right with the creator and judge of the world. We try, but miserably fail to live up to His holiness and purity. This is true of us all, Jew or Gentile, woman or man, young or old. 

So Jesus calls us to himself. He is our only hope for peace with God. He is the only source of rest when before us is an unsettled state of affairs with God. 

Two things Jesus did that we need from Him to find rest with God. First, Jesus lived a perfect life. While he was tempted with every sin that we face, he never sinned. Adam and Eve, and every human since has sinned. When Adam failed it affected every human since. And so, like Adam who brought us sin, Jesus now brings righteousness to all that trust in Him. Second, Jesus died for us to be forgiven. He took our place in the courtroom of God and paid our penalty. 

Because of all this, we stand in peace and rest before God when we obey the call of Jesus to come and accept these gifts of grace… righteousness and forgiveness. 

Come to Jesus and find rest for your soul. Rest is a wonderful gift from God. Be forgiven. Be righteous in Jesus. Be acceptable to God. And be at complete rest. 

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The Trials of Life

Pastor Bill Dixon 

Solon Center Wesleyan Church 

15671 Algoma Ave, NE, Cedar Springs 

Out of all the things that was recorded that Jesus said, He never once said that life would be easy. He never said that following Him would be easy. He never said that life would be pain free. 

The truth is, there are going to be times, in this life, when we will face hard times or as James, the brother of Jesus said, “trials of many kinds.” The question is how do we face the trials of life that come our way?  

James gives us a clue. Check out what he says. “Consider it pure joy, my brothers, whenever you face trials of many kinds, because you know that the testing of your faith develops perseverance. Perseverance must finish its work so that you may be mature and complete, not lacking anything. If any of you lacks wisdom, he should ask God, who gives generously to all without finding fault, and it will be given to him. But when he asks, he must believe and not doubt, because he who doubts is like a wave of the sea, blown and tossed by the wind. That man should not think he will receive anything from the Lord; he is a double-minded man, unstable in all he does.” (James 1:1-8, NIV). 

In this passage, James gives us a few tips on how to handle hard times—the trials of life that come our way. But before I share those with you, let me first explain a few things. 

1: James makes it clear that we are going to experience hard times (trials) in this life. He said “whenever” not “if.” 

2: The “trials” that James is talking about here refers to those unanticipated, unexpected, or unforeseen difficulties that come our way. Here is another definition: the trials that James is talking about refers to “ANY difficulty (circumstance) we encounter that is unexpected and, at least initially, unwelcomed.” (NIV Life Application Commentary) 

3: When James said to “Consider it pure joy, my brothers, whenever you face trials of many kinds,” he is not saying that we have to pretend to be happy, to jump up and down and shout for joy whenever trials come our way. He is not saying that we should throw a party every time we encounter a trial. James is instructing us to have a positive outlook despite the trials that come our way. He is saying we should have a genuine, overflowing sense of joy (calmness) whenever we face the trials of life. Why? Because we know that God is there right by our side and because we know that He is at work in our lives. 

3: God allows not causes trials to come our way. This is important to remember. 

Here is the first tip that James gives us on how to handle the trials of life. 

Tip 1: Look at them as opportunities. (vs. 1-4)

Opportunity for our faith to be tested. An Article from the Billy Graham Association said these profound words, “If our faith is weak, it may not be obvious when life is going smoothly and we aren’t challenged in any way. But when hard times come, a weak faith will be revealed for what it really is: shallow and unable to help us through life’s difficulties. It may be anything: an unexpected illness, the death of a loved one, the loss of our job, or even a friend who turns against us. But when hard times happen, the true nature of our faith will be revealed.” The testing of our faith can also reveal how strong our faith is. 

Opportunity to develop godly character traits. For instance, perseverance, which means to be able to faithfully endure, to keep going, to not give up, to remain unmovable in our faith/commitment to God even when things get tough. Patricia David, in her study, “Through the Bible: A comprehensive, sequential Bible survey study and reference resource,” wisely noted that, “Growth rarely occurs on the mountain top, but always occurs in the valleys.” 

Opportunity for our faith to be refined and strengthened. (1 Peter 1:3-9)

Opportunity for us to grow closer to God

Opportunity for us to show others what it truly means to live by faith – to trust in the Lord despite what we are facing. 

Opportunity for God to help us to become more like Jesus by helping us to learn how to trust and rely on Him alone. 

Tip 2: Ask God for wisdom. (vs. 5-8) 

The NIV Life Application Bible Commentary said the wisdom that James talks about is “not only about knowledge, but about the ability to make wise decisions in difficult circumstances. Whenever we need wisdom, we can pray to God, and he will generously supply what we need. Christians do not have to grope around in the dark, hoping to stumble upon answers. We can ask for God’s wisdom to guide our choices.”

Instead of winning, complaining, getting upset, throwing a tantrum, taking our frustrations out on others, or even getting mad at God whenever trials come our way, I believe that when we start to see the “trials” of life as opportunities, and when we begin to ask God for wisdom, we are going to begin to see amazing things happen in and through us. 

Are you facing a trial right now? If so, how is your attitude? Whether you are facing a trial right now or not, remember that trials will come. And when they do, I want to encourage you to not give up. I want to remind you that God is there and that He is at work in your life. I want you to remember to begin to see the trials of life as opportunities and to cry out to God as often as you need for wisdom.

1 https://billygraham.org/answer/does-god-sometimes-test-our-faith-by-letting-hard-times-happen-to-us-if-so-why-does-he-do-it-doesnt-he-already-know-whether-or-not-our-faith-is-genuine/

2 Through the Bible: A comprehensive, Sequential Bible Survey and Reference Resource, (2008: Wesleyan Publishing House), pg. 333.

3 (NIV Life Application Bible Commentary, pg.2086

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Come, Holy Spirit

Rev. Bill Johnson

Cedar Springs United Methodist

140 S. Main St. | Cedar Springs, MI  49319


“When the day of Pentecost had come, they were all together in one place. And suddenly from heaven there came a sound like the rush of a violent wind, and it filled the entire house where they were sitting” (Acts 2:1-2).

In Christian churches across the world, this coming Sunday will be celebrated as The Day of Pentecost. The Book of Acts confirms it is the day that Jesus promised before he left—the day that the Holy Spirit would return to inspire a movement that would change the shape of their religion and have the capacity to change the world around them. It was the birthday of the Church. 

Pentecost today can interrupt the normal life we’re living, the routines we’re doing, and it can transform; it can shake the world where we live. With fire and wind, the Spirit has the power to do more than we imagine or expect. It even has the power to move those who do not realize their need to be shaken. Many of the faithful will be in worship this Sunday, expecting as always that the Spirit will move with power enough to send them back into the world to live another week. Oh, that it may be so!

 For others, June 9, 2019 will be a day for other things. Ours is not to judge. Ours is to remember that the Spirit blows where it chooses, and though some may not acknowledge their need, that won’t stop the power of Creator God to flood over and sweep all into the same wind and fire. Worship attendance is neither a guarantee, nor the sole environment for the influence of the Holy Spirit. It is merely a place where hearts come prepared and expectant, where there is always the hope that people will meet face to face with something greater than routines can offer. 

So, what of the others? We live in a climate of growing isolation unlike we’ve seen before. Loneliness freezes us from building relationships; we forget how to talk to one another and be with one another. Antagonism creeps in where loneliness has broken ground. We trust less, and therefore fear the risks of compassion for others. Whether purposeful or unwitting intent, we are finding ourselves with connections severed, with little hope for mending the ties that once bound people together. Yet for Christians, compassion is the language that matters. Every church is called to be a place of security for all God’s children. 

Here is the hope: Pentecost doesn’t wait for an invitation. It arrives, shaking us loose where we are stuck, cut off from relationship. Wind and fire expose our need for one another. At the first Pentecost, people who would never have spoken to one another found themselves united. Frozen minds and hearts were melted, and a movement began that continues today. As Pentecost comes this weekend, pray that hearts will be touched, minds opened, lives transformed by the wind and fire that knows no human bounds. Come, Holy Spirit, come!

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Take time to reconnect

Pastor David G Ward

Pilgrim Bible Church

361 Pine Street, Cedar Springs, MI 49319


My grandson scooped up his latest discovery with a huge grin on his face.  I had left my cellphone in a place within his reach!  He walked around the room, carrying on an imaginary conversation.  “Papaw, Papaw, Papaw,” he said.   Hearing my name, I poked my head around the corner to see what was going on.  Rather than scolding him, I decided to have a little fun.  “Hello, this is Papaw.  Is this Mr. Trenten?” His little face lit up with joy!  Suddenly, this phone was no longer a toy.  Someone had answered back.  He was connected!

In this day of ever-expanding technology, we have all kind of ways to connect with people.  Our phones come with unlimited minutes.  Facebook allows us to rediscover friends and acquaintances from years gone by and from every corner of the world.  Video calling allows us to see others face to face.  Apps connect our gaming and other everyday experiences.  Why then, despite the tools within our hands, do so many people feel so disconnected and alone?  

Today, as much as ever, we need to take the time to really connect with people, to step out of the virtual world and into the real world.  We need the warmth of personal encounters where we walk in the moment together.  We need to rediscover the power of personal connection.  We don’t so much need more ‘virtual’ friends as we do real ones.

Take the time to reconnect with others.  Make room in your schedule for a face to face conversation.  Turn off the electronic devices and communicate without distractions.  For most of us, this would be harder than we might think, but the rewards are worth it.  We were wired to thrive on personal connection.

While you’re at it, don’t neglect your personal relationship with God.  He’s been waiting to hear from you too!  One of the reasons Christ came to earth as a human was to rebuild the connection that sin had destroyed.  Though no longer available to us in human form, we can still experience the warmth of His presence and the comfort of His embrace.  He truly is a friend that “sticks closer than a brother.”

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Hold on gently

Pastor Inge Whittemore | East Nelson Church | 9024 18 Mile Rd | Cedar Springs MI. 49319

Raising canaries is an interesting hobby. I read that one of the most difficult parts of taking care of canaries is trimming the bird’s nails. You have to catch the bird and gently cradle it in your palm and your last three fingers (while holding each ankle one at a time between your forefinger and thumb). 

You then carefully cut each toenail but just don’t cut it too short or leave it too long. It is a carefully executed process. You can’t grab at the bird because that will scare it. You can’t squeeze the bird because that will hurt it. But you also can’t hold it so loosely that it tries to get away and hurts its fragile self in the process.

It is a bit like the scene of Mary Magdalene on the morning of the first Easter. Meeting the risen Jesus was, for Mary Magdalene, sort of like holding a canary. When she saw the risen Lord, her first thought was to run to him and grab hold of him and hold on to him tight and never let him get away. 

But in her heart she knew that he could not stay. He told her he was going to the Father. She had followed Jesus for some time now. She had heard Jesus’ invitation, “Repent and believe in the Gospel, for the Kingdom of God is at hand.” She’d followed and heard and had repented and believed and she was a changed person for it.

This invitation to “Repent and believe in the Gospel, for the Kingdom of God is at hand“ continues to echo today to all who wish to experience true transformation of the deepest kind. It is the good news that brings hope to all. 

In that one incredible encounter at the garden tomb, God created space around Jesus and Mary, enough for Mary to be able to know that the Lord had risen just as he had promised. She stayed with him as long as he was there. And then, when he was gone, she went and told the others what she had seen and what Jesus had said to her. She was privileged to be the first to announce the Good News that Jesus had not died, but truly lived.  

Every year, this piece of history (his story) moves us along from searching in sadness, to incredible disbelief, and finally to immense joy. And that’s another reason I love canaries. Canaries’ songs are joyful. Canaries remind me that even while they are fragile and delicate their song is strong. Let us hold on to the joy throughout Eastertide—the 50 days from Easter until Pentecost and even longer. Let’s not hold on too tight that we keep it only to ourselves. Let us not hold so loosely that we casually let the meaning of Easter fly away. How about we continue to rejoice in the resurrection by holding the story up for all to see.  

Let us be like Mary and rejoice and sing out, “I have seen the Lord! (John 20:18 NIV)




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We can live in hope

“They found the stone rolled away from the tomb.” (Lk 24:2) 

Father Lam T. Le, Pastor |St. John Paul II Parish |3110 17 Mile Rd, Cedar Springs

“What you are now, we once were. What we are now, you will become.” Those are the chilling words  inscribed on a plaque inside Santa Maria della Concezione dei Cappuccini in Rome, Italy. It is an ancient church that displays the bones of over four thousand Capuchin friars who passed away. The sole purpose of this grisly display is to remind visitors of the inevitability of death and to invite them to visually reflect on the eventual human condition. 

This thought-provoking display not only reminds us of our death; but it also inspires us to live faithfully to the Gospel of Jesus Christ. When our earthly pilgrimage is over, we will be united with the Lord for all of eternity. 

This is what the women, the first witnesses to the resurrection of the Lord in the Gospel of Luke, show us. After a full day had passed since the burial of Jesus, “at daybreak on the first day of the week the women who had come from Galilee with Jesus took the spices they had prepared and went to the tomb.” (Lk 24:1). Two things are significant in this passage—the spices they prepared and that they arrived at sunrise on the first day of the week. 

The spices that these women brought to the tomb indicate their devotion to the Lord. These women had watched the crucifixion from a distance (Mk 15:40-41). They witnessed the humiliating death that Jesus had endured and then, like a criminal, he had been buried hastily before sundown. Out of love for Jesus, they came to the tomb with spices, to perform an important ritual that had not been properly completed. This last act of kindness and compassion leads them to encounter the Almighty Act of God, namely, to witness the resurrection. 

“At daybreak on the first day of the week” they went to the tomb. The fact that the evangelist mentioned at dawn is the first hint that the darkness of the death of Jesus had been overcome. Malachi alluded to the prophecy at the very end of the Old Testament: “for you who fear my name, there will arise the sun of justice with its healing rays” (Mal 3:20). At the empty tomb, the pious women are witnesses to the beginning of the new creation: Christ resurrected from the dead renews all things. 

It was love that led these women to the tomb. Their grief was quickly transformed into joy by the risen Lord, who transformed the darkness of death into new life! The fear of being persecuted was transformed into boldly proclaiming the joy of a new creation. It is all because of the friendship/relationship that they had with Jesus. 

So, for those who cling to the Lord Jesus, we do not need to fear the meaning of the words: “What you are now, we once were. What we are now, you will become.” Christians live in hope because of this assurance: “Are you unaware that we who were baptized into Christ Jesus were baptized into his death? We were indeed buried into his death through the waters of baptism and just as Christ was raised from the dead by the glory of the Father, we too might live in newness of life” (Rm 6:3-4). 

We cling to Jesus so we might be delivered from the darkness of the night to the tomb at sunrise! Alleluia, Alleluia, Alleluia, Christ the Lord is risen! 

In addition to being the priest at St. John Paul II Parish, Cedar Springs, Father Lam also proudly serves as pastor of Mary Queen of Apostles Parish, 1 W Maple Street, Sand Lake, MI.49343. Phone 616 -636-5671. 

 


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Breakthrough on aisle 5

Pastor Bobby Gray | Solid Rock Worship Center | 11862 Shaner Ave NE, Cedar Springs

“Bread. Eggs. Milk. Coffee…get the good stuff.” My tired eyes squinted as they looked down at my phone to see the grocery list my wife had texted me. A long day of effort already lay behind me, and a lengthy evening of deskwork I knew would soon be my reward. I was exhausted as I arrived at the grocery store.

I entered, grabbed a cart, put my ear buds in, and cranked the gospel music up just as I had done so many times before. Bread first.

As my weary feet rounded the corner of aisle 3, I began to detect God’s presence. Looking up and down the shelves and placing the loaves of bread in my cart, I began to pray under my breath, doing my best not to call attention to myself.

At this moment, all of the things I had been dealing with had left a heaviness in my spirit. The vagueness of God’s will regarding certain circumstances I was dealing with had left me frustrated and annoyed. Let nobody lie to you, the ministry is a full contact sport; and most of the shoving happens in the mind. I felt that stirring quickly evolving into a whirlwind. I knew I needed to hear from heaven, but felt apprehensive. Next was the eggs and milk.

By aisle 4, I felt an undeniable touch of God’s Spirit. It grabbed me and, arresting my attention, it demanded I understand that my help and hope was imminent. I was grateful, but like a child before crossing the street, I looked both ways before I worshipped, trying desperately to keep from drawing attention to myself. Now, coffee.

 By the time I came to aisle 5, I had barely enough time to grab my can of coffee before I became overwhelmed by the goodness and compassion of the Lord. My cheeks became flush and tears filled my eyes as the soft murmur of my praise swelled to an audible level.

Soon, I openly wept as the tension and weight I had carried into the market begin to lift off my soul.

I continued to cast off dignity and timidity as my frustrations dissolved in God’s presence. With lifted hands, I thanked Him for the multitude of unwarranted courtesies he had shown me. I learned something that night that I’ve never forgotten—that God delights in meeting us at unexpected places.

The spectacle of a man crying and thanking God while holding a can of coffee in his lifted hand seemed to startle the white-haired woman that had turned undetected down the aisle.

The electric motor of her mobility cart whined in it’s low familiar tone as she slowly approached. Her eyes were fixed on me with a look that I could only describe as “deep, questioning concern.” Finally, after a long pause, she asked sheepishly, “Young man…what brand of coffee is that?”

I smiled before answering.

“Ma’am, I don’t know where this came from, but I sure am happy I found it!”



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Who’s leading you?

Pastor Kristi Rhodes | Hillcrest Community Church | 5994 18 Mile Rd. Cedar Springs, MI 49319

I hope you had a wonderful Easter! Easter represents the greatest day in all of history for all mankind! Everything happened just as Jesus said it would, and just as the prophets foretold hundreds of years before Jesus came to earth. Jesus is Truth and He is incapable of lying or dishonesty.

Jesus said, “The thief (the devil, Satan) comes only to steal and kill and destroy, but I have come that you would have life to the fullest (John 10:10). Satan comes to destroy your family, to destroy your mind, to destroy your health, to destroy your finances, to kill your hope and steal your peace. We are no match for the devil—he’s been around thousands of years.  But the devil is no match for Jesus! Jesus defeated the devil and death when he rose victoriously and conquered the grave. Jesus (the Son of God) appeared to destroy the devil’s work, (1 John 3:8b).  Follow Jesus through His Spirit and live free from the chains of destruction that Satan has tried to bind you with.  

You are a combination of three parts: your body (the flesh), your soul (the mind) and your spirit. We are a spirit that lives in a body that has a mind. Through your body, you relate to the world with your 5 senses. Through your spirit, you relate to the Spirit of light (God) or spirit of darkness (devil) to guide your life. Through your soul (mind), you decide which you will obey. I know it’s kind of deep.  But this is where decisions are made. Joyce Myers wrote a book on this called “Battlefield of the Mind.” You may find it quite helpful if you’re struggling in this area.  

This morning when I got up, I thought I might feast on the leftover chocolate cake for breakfast.  But looking at the swimming pool out the kitchen window, (that we will be opening up soon), I decided maybe that wasn’t the best idea. This was my conscience (mind) telling me that my flesh (body) is wrong. Although the cake was tempting, it was not the best choice.  

God wants us to walk in the Spirit and enjoy the life we were intended to have, life to the fullest, a life of favor and grace. When you make decisions today, listen to your spirit that has first surrendered to God. His still small voice is leading you in the direction your life needs to take so that you may walk in victory over the flesh and the schemes of the devil. You cannot walk in the anointing (Spirit) that God has for you and mirror the devil at the same time. If you follow where the Holy Spirit leads, you will never take a wrong turn!  

Now may the God of peace Himself sanctify you completely; and may your whole spirit, soul, and body be preserved blameless at the coming of our Lord Jesus Christ (1 Thess. 5:23).  


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