March 2016 Archives

Content

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Today's reading: 1 Timothy 6:3-10

Paul talks about contentment and money in 1 Timothy:6-10, reminding and urging us to be content with what God has given us rather than focusing on and chasing after money and possessions. The beauty of being satisfied and resting in God came across loud and clear as I took in the words of verse 6. "But godliness with contentment is great gain."

When, and in what circumstances, are you the most content? How would you describe being content to someone who doesn't know Christ? Tami

Excellent Conduct

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Today's reading: 1 Timothy 5:17-6:2

Throughout 1 Timothy 5 and in the beginning verses of 1 Timothy 6, Paul is essentially addressing and providing instruction pertaining to conduct inside the church and outside as a worker. There is quite a bit of detailed instruction contained in today's passage, but what stood out to me was the underlying, more general message that we should be conducting ourselves well. It's pleasing to God, it provides a good example for fellow believers, and it allows us to set before those who don't yet have a relationship with Christ an attractive picture of what following Him means and looks like.

How often do you give thought to the example you are setting as a Christ-follower? Think back over your actions in the past week. What's one example where you displayed excellent, godly conduct at work, at home, at church? Tami

Family Matters

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Today's reading: 1 Timothy 5:1-16

In 1 Timothy 5, Paul is giving Timothy instruction concerning certain areas of church operations and functioning. But within these church guidelines, we also get some insight and instruction on the importance of taking care of family members who are in need. This directive traces all the way back to Exodus 20 and the commandment to "Honor your father and your mother" (vs. 12), and it's still applicable to us today. God wants us to value, respect and take care of our family members.

How do you demonstrate respect and value to your relatives in general, but particularly to parents and grandparents, your aunts and uncles? Is there someone in your family (or within your church family) who may need--An encouraging phone call? A helping hand with yard work, home repairs, vehicle problems? Someone to drive them to to a doctor's appointment or the grocery store? Help with an unpaid bill or unexpected expense? Tami

Easter Review

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Today's reading: Luke 22:1-24:53

I hope you all had a good Easter weekend, and trust that you benefited from reading the account of Jesus' arrest, crucifixion, burial and resurrection in Luke.

Before turning back to 1 Timothy, I decided to spend one final day considering what we took in through Luke 22-24. As I read through these chapters, God's love for us was so evident leading up to Jesus' ultimate act of love through crucifixion. Here are some of Jesus' "I love you" actions and words that stood out to me.

  • The caring and tender way Jesus interacts with the disciples in the upper room (Luke 22:14-23).
  • How Jesus telling Peter that Peter will deny Him includes these reassuring words, "when you have turned again, strengthen your brothers" (Luke 22:32).
  • Jesus showing compassion during his arrest by healing the guard's ear (Luke 22:51).
  • The manner in which Jesus bears the hatred and cruel treatment that has come upon Him as He stands before Pilate and Herod and is taken away and handled by the soldiers.
  • Jesus' care and concern for the women who were mourning his imminent crucifixion (Luke 23:28-31).
  • Jesus' interaction with the criminal who asked Jesus to remember him (Luke 23:43).
  • Jesus' words, "Father, forgive them, for they know not what they do" (Luke 23:34).

How grateful I am for God's love, and what Jesus willingly did for me.

What did God impress on your heart from Luke 22:1-24:53? Tami

Today's reading: Luke 24:1-53

After Jesus' resurrection he appears to the disciples. At first they're startled and a little fearful, but in typical fashion, Jesus lovingly and caringly through his actions and words reveals to the disciples what their mission is going forward. Luke tells us that Jesus opened their minds so that they could understand the Scriptures, and that Jesus put forth this directive: "that repentance and forgiveness of sins should be proclaimed in his name to all nations" (vs. 47). As 21st century Christ-followers, telling people about God's love for them by making Christ known to those around us is our directive as well.

Is it your practice to tell people you know and those you encounter about Jesus? What does you making Jesus known look like? I know I ask this often, but it's important--Who do you know that needs to hear about Jesus and His love for them? Will you talk with them this week because it could change their life forever? Tami

Today's reading: Luke 23:1-56

As I read Luke 23, my attention was drawn to the account of the crucifixion in verses 26-43. Two thieves were crucified alongside Jesus. One thief defiantly taunts Jesus about being "the Christ," but the other has a different heart. He reprimands the first thief for his worldly thinking saying, "'Do you not fear God for you are under the same sentence of condemnation? And we indeed justly, for we are receiving the due reward of our deeds; but this man has done nothing wrong'" (Luke 23:40-41). I was struck by this man's understanding of the situation. His words were a powerful reminder to me of God's grace and the fact that Jesus paid the penalty for all of my sin (my "due reward") as he hung and died on the cross.

Take some time today to think about Jesus' sacrifice on the cross. What does Jesus' death and resurrection mean for you personally? Would you thank Him for His sacrifice, and then tell someone else about Jesus and His love for them this weekend? Tami

Today's reading: Luke 22:1-71

With Easter coming this Sunday, we're going to break away from 1 Timothy for a few days to read the account of Jesus' arrest, crucifixion, burial and resurrection from the Gospel of Luke, chapter by chapter (22-24). It's a little more than we typically read in a day, but so worth it. Much is taking place in each of these three chapters, so each day as you read the assigned chapter ask God to reveal something new or something you haven't really noticed before.

Jesus praying in the Garden of Gethsemane is what drew my attention from Luke 22. The words "as was his custom" spoke volumes, as it impressed on me not only the importance of prayer, but the importance of regularly talking with God at a regular time and in a regular place.

What did God impress on your heart from Luke 22 today? Tami

Public Example

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Today's reading: 1 Timothy 4:11-16

In the final verses of 1 Timothy 4, Paul reminds Timothy that people are watching him and looking to his example as a follower of Christ. Thus the charge to Timothy to "set the believers an example in speech, in conduct, in love, in faith, in purity" (vs. 12), and also to use his spiritual gifting fully so that the example he sets is one of a growing and maturing Christ-follower.

What a good reminder for us that people (both those who have a relationship with Christ and those who do not) are watching us--how we use our words, how we respond to difficult and stressful situations, how we treat our family, how we go about doing our work, how we behave outside of church. And, that we should be mindful of our example and strive for it to be an encouragement to other believers and make Christ attractive to those who don't yet know Him.

As a Christ-follower, how often do you think about your public example, and the fact that you are a representative for Christ? On a typical day would you say your example is helpful and encouraging to other believers? Does it make being a Christian attractive to others? Tami

Today's reading: 1 Timothy 4:6-10

At the urging of my sister, I started running last summer. When I made this decision, I knew it was going to take training to get to a place where I could run a 5K. So I came up with a plan, wrote it down and started running. After just a couple of weeks, I could see progress. And in a little over a month, I was running 3 miles with no problems. I had definitely gained some value though my efforts. But the value I gained through training my body for running, doesn't hold a candle to the exceptional, holistic value that training myself for godliness brings.

"Rather train yourself for godliness; for while bodily training is of some value, godliness is of value in every way, as it holds promise for the present life and also for the life to come" (vs. 7-8).

Is training yourself for godliness a priority for you? Is it a commitment you're willing to make? What does (or might) you training yourself for godliness look like on a day-to-day or week-to-week basis? Tami

All Good

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Today's reading: 1 Timothy 4:1-5

Warnings about false teaching run throughout 1 Timothy, and we see that again here in chapter 4. Paul lets Timothy know that he should be aware of and on the lookout for religious people or groups whose teachings are inconsistent with that of Christ, and who place restrictions on certain actions and areas of life. Paul specifically points out problems concerning restrictions on eating and food (which addresses false religions but also reinforces and solidifies a break from Jewish law regarding clean and unclean food) telling Timothy that if God created it, then it's good for us to consume (vs. 4-5).

How often do you think about the freedoms we have because of Christ? What does having "freedom in Christ" mean for you? Tami

High Standards

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Today's reading: 1 Timothy 3:1-16

In 1 Timothy 3 Paul lays out standards and criterions for those who hold, or want to hold, a position of leadership within the church. As Paul starts, he notes how a position of this nature is a "noble task," and then launches into quite a long list of important qualities. While not all of us are in church leadership positions or being in church leadership may not be on our current "aspire to do list," many of these qualities are things we should aim to possess as followers of Christ. As I read down through these lists, I found myself thinking,"Yes. I want to be like that." over and over. Being self-controlled and hospitable were the two things that stood out most to me. So I asked God to help me grow even stronger in these areas as I move forward.

What did God impress on your heart from this passage? Was there a particular standard or quality that stood out to you and why? Tami

Today's reading: Psalm 74:1-23

When we're in the middle of a difficult situation, our prayers to God can take on a whiney tone in pretty short order (and I am speaking from experience). So I was thankful for Asaph's example in Psalm 74. As he petitions God for help, he unquestionably lets God know how bad the situation is, yet he doesn't approach God with a complaining attitude or convey his request with a whiney tone. Instead Asaph's approach is one of reverence toward God where he recognizes God for who He is and His power and authority over all. So Asaph approaches God respectfully, tells Him all that is going on and asks for His help. He then concludes his prayer with an expectant call for God to take action in defense of His sovereign plan.

How do you approach God when you pray? Is it your practice to recognize God's greatness and praise Him for what He has done as part of your prayers? What's one thing that stood out to you from Asaph's prayer, and why? Tami

Until

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Today's reading: Psalm 73:1-28

If you asked me to describe Psalm 73 in a word or two, the word that comes to mind is "grounding" because of how candid Asaph is as he writes about his very "human" thoughts and emotions. Right from the start, I'm drawn in because Asaph describes a familiar scenario. We've all been there from time to time. We look around and see people doing wrong things yet they're prospering financially and socially, and our minds go to questioning our right choices for living. UNTIL...we give some intentional thought to the situation and draw on what we know is true from God's Word. That's what we see with Asaph in verses 16-17. "But when I thought how to understand this, it seemed to me a wearisome task, until I went into the sanctuary of God; then I discerned their end." Then a few verses later, we see a change of perspective after Asaph has had some refocusing time with God.

"Whom have I in heaven but you? And there is nothing on earth that I desire besides you. My flesh and my heart may fail, but God is the strength of my heart and my portion forever" (vs. 25-26).

How did Asap's words impact you today? What helps you stay focused on God and His truth in a world that doesn't live by God's standards? Tami

Today's reading: 1 Timothy 2:1-15

An advocate for prayer, Paul counsels Timothy that prayer should be put forth for all people, but specifically for those who are rulers and leaders. This charge is a good one at all times, but is particularly relevant right now in the United States since we're in the middle of an election year. The charge to pray regularly for political leaders is not something new to me, yet it's one I don't practice enough. And, it's not just political leaders who need our prayers. Our church leaders and people we work for, both owners and supervisors, need prayer too.

Is it your practice to pray for political leaders (national, state, county)? What about church leaders and leaders in the workplace? Would you join me in praying for our current leaders and those yet to be elected today? Tami

Great Sinners

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Today's reading: 1 Timothy 1:12-20

Paul is giving thanks to God for saving him and then using him to spread the Gospel and minister to others. As part of his thanks, Paul looks back and remembers the substantial nature and incredible depth of his sin ("I was a blasphemer, persecutor, and insolent opponent"), and how in spite of it all, God extended mercy to him. What a picture of God's great love for us.

It's not too difficult to get caught up in the mindset that we, or someone we love, has done too much wrong for God to love, forgive and accept us. That's simply not true. God loves us and welcomes us with open arms when we ask for forgiveness and surrender our lives to Him. This statement from Matthew Henry's Commentary on 1 Timothy 1:12-20 says it all.

"The greatness of sin is no bar to our acceptance with God, no, nor to our being employed for him, if it be truly repented of." (Matthew Henry's Commentary, biblegateway.com)

What encouragement did you draw from Paul's words today? Who do you know that needs to hear how much God loves them regardless of how they've lived, and that Christ came into the world to forgive and save them? Tami

Support Systems

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Today's reading: I Timothy 1:1-11

We'll be spending the next couple of weeks considering the letters the apostle Paul wrote to his younger counterpart, Timothy. As we begin reading in 1 Timothy, Paul, who is no longer with Timothy, is charging Timothy to be on the alert for false teaching as he works alongside other believers and helps to establish the church at Ephesus.

Paul was a mighty force for Christ as he preached the Gospel and helped start churches across the land. But he wasn't a "lone wolf." He had a network of godly friends who helped him in many different ways. So as I began reading today, God impressed on my heart the importance of the godly relationships like the one between Paul and Timothy. Paul was Timothy's spiritual teacher and mentor, the two were coworkers and there was a strong bond of friendship between them. We would all do well to have at least one relationship like the one we see between these two men.

On a scale from 1-10, how important would you say it is to have Christian friends, and why? How have you benefited from: Having a godly mentor or being one? Having Christian friends? Working together with other believers to accomplish a project or task? Tami

Today's reading: James 1-5

Whenever we finish working through a Book on P4, I always like to look back and think about one or two key points that God impressed on my heart through the time I've spent with Him in in His Word. With James being such an instructive Book, there were certainly plenty of things to take note of. I'm always drawn to James' wise teaching on keeping our words in check, but this time through James, what spoke the loudest to me was the command to be a doer of God's Word paired with James' teaching on being patient in trials. Taken together these two teachings encouraged and reinforced for me how I need to continue being a "doer" regardless of the circumstances taking place around me.

What did God impress on your heart as you read through James? Was there a particular verse or passage that you found helpful, and why? Tami

Today's reading: James 5:13-20

The last few weeks God has been impressing on my heart and showing me, more than ever before, my need to pray more fervently and powerfully. Just last week, my husband purchased a book called "The Circle Maker" by Mark Batterson. I had no idea what the book was about so I asked him about it. He told me it had something to do with prayer and that he was planning on reading it once he finished the book he was currently reading. I didn't give it much thought but two days later, a woman from my Bible study group told me she was reading this same book and asked me to join her in a 40 day prayer challenge. I was intrigued, agreed to pray with her and came home and picked up the book and started reading it. What I read in one sitting, completely changed my perspective on prayer. I was convicted and elated at the same time by Mark Batterson's challenge to pray about my biggest dreams and greatest fears. After reading the first few chapters, I knew I had to start praying more boldly, more focused and more often.

All that to say, I smiled as I turned to the final verses of James today where James lets us know about the power of prayer and then urges us to take hold of that power as we pray. These words in verse 16 spoke volumes to me. "The prayer of a righteous person has great power as it is working."

What's your perspective on, and approach to, prayer? How often do you talk with God? Do you pray with the expectation that God can and will respond to your prayers? Will you join me in praying more boldly, more focused and more often? Tami

P.S. If you'd like to give your prayer life a boost, I highly recommend these two books by Mark Batterson: "The Circle Maker" and "Draw the Circle: The 40 Day Prayer Challenge." I'm only a few chapters and days in, but they have already changed my life and I know more change for good is on the way.

Today's reading: Psalm 72:1-20

I decided to camp out on Psalm 72 this weekend because of the way David's prayer focuses us in on people. David's life example is one of caring for people, and his love and concern for others are so evident throughout this psalm. His prayer puts before us how we should be view, feel about and behave toward people as a whole, and especially those around us.

What does this psalm reveal about how God values people? What does it reveal about doing good for others? Was there a particular verse that stood out to you from this psalm? Tami

Godly Leading

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Today's reading: Psalm 72:1-20

In his old age, David writes a prayer for his up and coming son and the future king of Israel, Solomon. This prayer is full of wise instruction and really lays out before us a number of qualities of a godly leader. And if you don't think you're a leader, let me challenge your thinking on that. While I'm pretty sure most of us aren't kings (LOL) and we may not hold a formal leadership position, we all have a powerful influence on the people around us. And, people who don't yet know Christ are watching us. All that to say--many of the principles David prays that Solomon will follow, are good for us too. I was particularly drawn to verses 4 and 12-14 where David's love for people shines through as he writes about helping those in need.

Is helping and caring for people who are in need a priority for you? Is there someone in your neighborhood, at work, at school, at church, who you can reach out and help this week? Tami

Oh, The Waiting

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Today's reading: James 5:7-12

The Bible has shown me time and again, both with specific teaching and through examples, that God's timing is perfect. Yet, waiting patiently for God to move or answer a request is one of my biggest areas of struggle, especially if I'm in the middle of a difficult situation. I want resolution quickly, and if that doesn't happen, my thinking can turn to the negative in short order. If I'm not intentional about taking my thoughts captive, I head down the road of feeling depressed and doubting God, despite knowing that He is in control and has only good plans for me. So I'm thankful for James' reminder of God's love and compassion, and his encouragement to remain focused on God as I wait on His timing.

How can you be intentional about taking your thoughts captive for God today? Do you have any scripture verses that you turn to when you start feeling low? Do you pray and tell God that you're struggling and need His help to stand strong? Do you reach out to Christian friends for support? Tami

Rich

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Today's reading: James 5:1-6; 1 Timothy 6:9-10

Throughout the Bible there are numerous passages dealing with money. And whether it's by direct instruction or example, the clear message is that God wants us to be rich (focused and devoted) toward Him, rather than rich (having money and things) according to the world's standards. James' stern warning absolutely reinforces this message. I was particularly drawn to verse 5, which highlights the powerful pull money can have over us when we take our eyes off of God.

"You have lived on the earth in luxury and in self-indulgence. You have fattened your hearts in a day of slaughter."

Do you find it difficult to keep your focus on God in a world that is fixated on wealth and possessions? What helps you keep a proper perspective about the money and things you have? How are you using (or how can you use) what money and possessions God has given you to build up treasure in heaven? Tami

Running Ahead

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Today's reading: James 4:13-17; Proverbs 14:12

Our lives run according to God's timing and plan-- this is the clear message that comes across from James 4:13-17. Yet, so often we lose sight of this and fall into thinking that we're in the driver's seat. We run ahead of God, making plans without consulting Him or seeking His will. The result? Our self-centered mindset ends up robbing us of the opportunity to live our life to the fullest.

What's your approach when it comes to making plans concerning next week, next month, next year? Are the words "if the Lord wills" part of your thinking as you prepare for the future? Tami

Today's reading: James 4:1-12

James continues his message of warning in James 4, taking on a firmer and harsher tone as he addresses the problem of seeking after things of the world above seeking after God. In verse 4 he refers to Christ-followers who aren't fully focused on God as adulterous people, asking them,

"Do you not know that friendship with the world is enmity with God?"

The mindset of the world is certainly at odds with God's standards and values. But even though we live in the world, we don't have to live and act like those of the world. When we keep our eyes focused on God and draw fully on the power of the Holy Spirit residing within us, we can live a life that is pleasing to God, and in so doing, be a bright and shining light for Him.

Keeping our eyes on God is a daily choice and undertaking. So how intentional are you about taking in God's Word and praying on a daily basis? What are some things you do (actions you take) when you're tempted to give in to the pull of worldly thinking? Tami

From Above

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Today's reading: James 3:13-18

When I first read our passage for today, I initially took note of James' warnings about jealousy and ambition. But as I went back and read the passage a few more times, it was James' overall instruction on wisdom that drew my focus. The phrase "meekness of wisdom" that James uses as he begins discussing wisdom, combined with his telling us how making peace and having godly wisdom go hand-in-hand, prompted me to take my thinking about wisdom a little deeper. James helped me see how godly wisdom goes beyond having incredible insight and intelligence, to include properly putting the wisdom God gives us into action.

When you think about wisdom and ask God for it, do you think about peace as being part of your request? Why is peace an important element of godly wisdom? What did God reveal to you about wisdom from this passage? Tami

Today's reading: Psalm 71:1-24

Psalm 71 is yet another song of affliction in which David is seeking God's protection and deliverance. It appears that David wrote this psalm later in life since we see references to old age, gray hairs and still proclaiming God's goodness from his youth (vs. 17-18). What I like about this psalm is that while it shows us that David has encountered difficulty throughout his entire life (and lets us know that will we too), it also reveals how God has been faithful to David throughout his entire life (and that He will be faithful to us too). This gives David confidence that God will act again, and prompts him to proclaim God's goodness, telling those around him about God's complete protection and provision in the past, and praising Him in the present.

Is it your practice to look back and recall God's faithfulness when you encounter difficulty? How does God's goodness to you in the past impact you in the present? How can you use your situation right now to proclaim God's goodness and be a witness to others? Tami

Today's reading: Psalm 70:1-5

When we're going through tough times, we can call out to God and ask Him to help, comfort and strengthen us. That's exactly what we see David doing here, but a big part of David's prayer (and I believe his help) is a recognizing and praising of God for His goodness in the middle of his distress.

"May all who seek you rejoice and be glad in you! May those who love your salvation say evermore, 'God is great!'" (vs. 4)

It's so easy to focus in on ourselves when circumstances aren't good in our lives. So making sure praising God--regardless of our situation or what we're asking of Him--is important and should be part of each of our prayers because it serves to focus us properly on God rather than fixating on our circumstances.

What do your prayers look like when you're in the middle of trying circumstances? How does praising God when you're hurting positively impact your attitude and thinking? Tami

Today's reading: James 3:1-12

Our tongues are powerful, and we can turn them into weapons of destruction--in an instant--when we allow our human nature to take charge of our emotions. I'd like to say this doesn't happen very often, but as James points out in James 3:8, "no human being can tame the tongue. It is a restless evil, full of deadly poison." Every time I read James 3:1-12, it makes me cringe because James is dead on correct, and I'm never at a loss to recall examples of words that I have spoken that were insensitive, gossip, too harsh, not loving, angry--you get the picture. Our inability to be completely tame our tongues, however, doesn't mean we can't temper what comes out of our mouths in a pretty significant way. In fact, with God's help, we absolutely can! And that is exactly what God wants and expects from us.

Do you think of your tongue as "a restless evil, full of deadly poison"? When are you more likely to allow negative or hurtful words to come out of your mouth? What are some things that help you keep your words in check? Tami

We've Got Work

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Today's reading: James 2:14-26; Ephesians 2:8-10

Once we make the decision to follow God and we place our faith in Christ as our Savior, doing good works for God should follow. In other words, placing our faith in Christ is foundational for us to have a relationship with God and how we come to know Him personally. Once we take that step, however, God then expects us to do good works going forward as we serve Him. He even has a plan of good things for us to do in place.

Do you think of yourself as being a worker for God? How does knowing that you were created "in Christ Jesus for good works" encourage or motivate you today? What's one example of how you demonstrated your faith in God by doing good in the past month? Tami

Valuable People

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Today's reading: James 2:1-13

One of the most prevalent, if not the most prevalent, messages that the world puts before us, is that wealth matters. Everywhere you look there are ads and commercials telling us how we need and deserve more. But when you think about it, when we choose to focus on money and make having money our goal, what we're really doing is devaluing people. So I was thankful for James' reminder that ALL people matter to God regardless of their status, and for James' prompting for us to follow God's standards when it comes to our valuing and treatment of people.

When it's apparent that someone is quite wealthy, or that someone is extremely poor, how does it impact your thinking? Does the way someone is dressed, the car they drive, the home they live in, influence how act around and toward them? What helps you keep God's perspective about people (loving and valuing them) front and center rather than the what the world would have us believe? Tami

Doing Good

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Today's reading: James 1:26-27

As we come to the end of James 1, James highlights two areas, and in so doing, provides what I'll call "doing good" instructions for us as followers of Christ. The first area is our speech, and the instruction is to keep a close watch and a tight rein on what we say. The second area is helping those in need, with the instruction to reach out to people who aren't in a good position to help themselves like orphaned children and widows.

So how are you doing in these two areas? Do you give concentrated thought to keeping your words in check at work, home, school, when you're hanging out with friends? Is it your habit to extend help, in whatever form it is needed, to people around you who are hurting? Tami

About Me

Hi, my name is Tami Weissert, the P4 facilitator and the "voice" behind the blogs. I'm passionate about helping people grow spiritually and actively encourage Bible engagement through conference speaking and writing. I also served as co-host of the Back to the Bible radio program for over 8 years. A little about me. I'm married to Jeff, and we love scuba diving, playing with our 3 dachshunds and going to Husker football games. I also love growing orchids, singing and Diet Pepsi. I hope you'll join in the conversation as we read the Bible and grow together.

About My Blog

I'm passionate about engaging God's Word! And my blog is about just that--giving you opportunities to receive, reflect on and respond to Scripture. Each day you'll find a short passage as well as thoughts, challenges and application questions for you to think about and respond to. I look forward to interacting with you and learning together, so post comments as often as you'd like. You can even sign up to get the blogs delivered to your inbox each day!

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About this Archive

This page is an archive of entries from March 2016 listed from newest to oldest.

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