The moment you begin to stress, close your eyes, open your heart, pray, and let it go. God is always there for us even when we are at our lowest. He is working things out even when you don't know it. Keep the Faith 🙏
Just finished Proverbs!! My first time ever finishing a book in the bible ! I know a lot of you probably don't care but I love this feeling
I love this verse. Luke 12:7. Thanks to people I want to change, In a good way. I've been hurt so much emotionally lately, that I wanted to leave. I didn't want to be here. I hated being judged On my hair Clothes Grades Friends Family Taste And my opinion. We are all human. We aren't perfect. Society puts this image in our heads of perfect. We all are in our ways. It doesn't matter how we dress or look like... God Loves YOU thanks to the people who cared. I'm going to change for the better. :7 ~Be strong, Things will get better, it might be stormy now, But rain, doesn't last forever~
Il fait lever son soleil sur les méchants, et sur les gens de bien, et il envoie sa pluie sur les justes, et sur les injustes. http://www.a-men.ca http://www.fb.com/a.men.ca
Do we really "eat Jesus"? Don't the words of consecration call only for a symbolic interpretation of eating and drinking of Christ's body and blood instead of a literal one? Not according to the understanding of the Catholic or Orthodox Churches, and not according to the practice of Christianity for 1,500 years. The New Testament Greek in Mark 14:22, Matthew 26:26, and Luke 22:19 reads this way—transliterated, of course, into English characters: " Touto estin to soma mou. " (The very earliest account of the words of consecration in 1 Corinthians 11:24 is slightly different. Paul has it as: "Touto mou estin to soma. " In either case, the translation (as opposed to transliteration) is "This is my body." Philologists tell us that the verb estin can mean "is really" or "is figuratively." But Paul’s discussion of the Last Supper clearly reflects hisbelief that the Presence is real, not figurative. Paul’s discourse may antedate the earliest Gospels by as much as eight years. It is hardly likely, in view of that, that Matthew or Mark meant estin to be taken figuratively. Furthermore, the Greek word for body used in John 6:52-58 is sarx, which means quite specifically and only "physical flesh." The Aramaic scholars I have spoken to tell me that sarx is as close as you can get in Greek to the Aramaic bisra, which Jesus himself used. Even more evidence from the very earliest Church comes from Ignatius of Antioch. I had to go back to my Greek version of him—somewhat more tattered than it was in 1953 when I first got it. Ignatius wrote about A.D. 110, 10 years or so after the death of John. He’s speaking here about "certain people" who were beginning to hold to "heterodox opinions" that he deemed "contrary to the mind of God"—strong language for the personal disciple of the last apostle. As nearly as I can come to it, Ignatius says: "These people abstain from the Eucharist as well as from prayer because they do not admit that the Eucharist is the flesh of our Savior Jesus Christ, flesh which suffered for our sins and which the Father, in his goodness, raised up again from the dead" (Letter to the Smyrnaeans, 6:2).
I will meditate on Yahuah's Word day and night! Goodnight. REPOST FROM @user: "Joshua 1:8, Do not let this Book of the Torah depart from your mouth, but you shall meditate on it day and night, so that you guard to do according to all that is written in it. For then you shall make your way prosperous, and act wisely. 1 John 2:24, Let what you heard from the beginning abide in you. If what you heard from the beginning abides in you, then you too will abide in the Son and in the Father."
Hold on to this ⚓️💛 "being confident of this, that he who began a good work in you will carry it on to completion until the day of Christ Jesus." Philippians 1:6 Repost @user
A good name is rather to be chosen then great riches, and loving favour rather than silver and gold.~ Proverbs 22v1