Dating lessons for youth pastors
As a result I didn’t just go to stores to see what I could “find” and had to clearly determine the difference between what was really .It reminds me of when I purchased a home several years ago and had friends come over to visit.SEE ALSO: Red Flags in a Relationship As I begin the difficult road of going through and cleaning out a loved one’s possessions, I am prompted to consider what of my things are just "treasures on earth," discover what has already been destroyed "by moth and rust," and what items are actually necessary in the bigger scheme of life.One of the most refreshing revelations I made during my “homelessness” is the logistical realization that I couldn’t buy (or collect) anything since I didn’t have anywhere to put it.” my response has been “I am basically homeless.” By “homeless” I mean I don’t have a “permanent residence,” as can be attested by my three Post Office boxes across the country.I understand, to the spiritual police, there is no such thing as a “permanent residence” until eternity, but for all intents and purposes, I have not had a specific personal “home” to go to each evening, thus no “earthly” permanence.
He was a friend of my "best friend." The day I met him we hit it right off.
I have discovered gratefulness in the midst of hardship whether self-inflicted or just a part of life. I have seen where God’s instructions of the past can have current implications today.
I have experienced the true graciousness of others through provisions and love.
These were his instructions: "Take nothing for the journey except a staff - no bread, no bag, no money in your belts. Whenever you enter a house, stay there until you leave that town” (Mark 6:8-10).
I’ve read this passage a number of times over the decades since giving my life to Christ.