The spirit of death has a vicious appetite for the vulnerable and unsuspecting people of this world.
Page 18 of 262
"Every couple is just one breakthrough away from doing really well," says pastor, speaker and bestselling author Bill Farrel.
Before beginning the road trip through your day, consider these.
Being a person of faith requires one to trust God without understanding all that He is doing.
You'll learn new ways of identifying your own mountain of opportunity, too.
Hint: It's not about a spouse who doesn't meet your needs.
In the final analysis, it comes down to this: No one spoon-fed me sugar, comfort foods and all the great foods I love to eat. Nope, I did that all by myself.
"Usually the first thing the wife thinks is, 'There's something wrong with me.'"
We had to adapt our lifestyle to make sure everyone in our family knew they were valued and included.
The problem isn't just that we make wrong judgments. It's also that wrong judgments are made of us.
When we ask God for blessings, we often use a mousy attitude. We request limited blessings. And we imagine only what our human minds can hold.
How do we go beyond just mere survival in these last days and step into the promise that we are more than conquerors, and actually defeat and conquer the spirit of death?
"Even though I was raised in a home where Jesus was beloved and obeyed, I don't remember being taught about the Holy Spirit."
Here's how to "take up the shield of faith"—and see your faith grow.
These children of divorce made a commitment to get their own marriage right.
I wanted to die, but I didn't want to be the killer. I unconsciously allowed the devil to take my life slowly.
"This isn't about vanity. This is about purpose. This is about you being able to run your race the way God wants you to run it."
When things aren't going well, how do you make gratitude a priority and praise your purpose?
"Yes, the Antichrist spirit is rising up quickly, and it's strong—but even still, greater am I, Jesus, in you than he, Satan, who is in this world."
Hearing Joyce Meyer's story made her realize she could forgive her abuser.