How do you respond to difficult circumstances?
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Have you ever unwittingly done any of these?
We are to honor God first, then our families, and then our neighbors.
Weeks before Passover begins, we start searching our homes and our hearts for chametz (leaven).
"There's these one-liners, these cliches that we ... have adopted into the Christian community, baptized them and have made them a part of our vernacular. But they're not necessarily biblically true, and they're actually lies that will hold us back in our faith."
Perhaps you think I am being too critical, but we should think about what we are doing.
Bearing fruit is not frantic activity and "workaholism." Nor is it sitting back and doing nothing.
Frustration, anger and disappointment cannot bind me ever again.
How can one person see so much growth and transformation while others progress very little?
Are you walking in these vital truths? Many Christians overlook them.
Lance Wallnau has observed, "We're in a spirit of rebellion and anarchy that is like a fever." He's on target.
As Jesus' sheep, we should all learn to know His voice and how to follow Him.
Every fire dwindles when it's not properly tended.
Just when you think you've got your life figured out, she says, God takes you in a different direction.
The director of Bethel Atlanta's School of Supernatural Ministry encourages believers not to listen to the devil's lies.
You should only receive one of these kinds.
Most of us think of our calling as a secret commission from God that we have to try to discover. But what if you could discover your calling in the day-to-day work you are doing right now?
You may wonder then, "Why is it so difficult to figure out what God wants me to do with my life?"
Alcohol may not be a sin—but consider these pitfalls.
Are you battling an addiction? Trying to heal a broken marriage? Praying for a prodigal son or daughter?