Belief vs. Obedience


Daily Bible Reading – Isaiah 32-35; James 2

Today’s Key Passage – James 2:14-26

 

How many Christians do you know?  It seems like an easy question to answer, but for most of us, it is not.  In our society today, the line of who is and who is not a Christian has become a bit blurred.   From pop stars wearing crosses to people marking “Christian” in their religious views on Facebook, there are many people today claiming to be followers of Christ.  The problem is that in many cases, people are calling themselves Christians without really understanding what that word means.  It has become somewhat diluted over time.  For the first 30 years or so of my life, I claimed to be a Christian.  When anyone asked me about my religious beliefs, I always said I was a Christian, but my behavior did not match up to my claims.  I believed in God.  I even believed in Jesus.  What I did not understand, however, is that there is a big difference between belief and obedience.

In today’s key passage, James talks about empty faith.  He talks about people claiming to have faith in God whose actions do not match their words.  Apparently, this has been an issue since the beginning of Christianity.  There have always been people who have claimed to be Christians without following through on their claims, and the line has always been blurred in the difference between belief and obedience.  James said, “You believe that there is one God. Good! Even the demons believe that—and shudder.” (Vs. 19)  The bottom line is that belief in God is simply not enough.  Knowing about God or knowing the story of Jesus does not make a person a Christian.  Going to church on Sunday or reading the Bible does not make a person a Christian.  Believing in God does not make a person a Christian, because even the demons believe in God.  While we are all initially saved by God’s grace alone, what makes a person a true follower of Christ is obedience.  Jesus never said, “You are my friends if you believe in me”.  He never said, “You are my friends if you go to church on Sunday or get a cross tattoo”.  What Jesus actually said was, “You are my friends if you do what I command.” (John 15:14)  The mark of a Christian does not lie in belief.  The mark of a true follower of Christ lies in obedience.   Make sure your words are matching up to your actions.

During your Bible reading today, what “key passages” stood out to you?  Leave a comment below to share what God is showing you about His Word today.

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The Pot and the Potter


Daily Bible Reading – Isaiah 29-31; James 1

Today’s Key Passage – Isaiah 29:13-16

 

When I was in my twenties, I enjoyed having friends over to my house on weekends to play poker.  One day, I decided that the one thing that was missing was a good poker table.  I did not want to go out and buy an expensive table, so I reasoned that I could build one myself.  Over the course of a few weeks, I would work on the table in my spare time.  Eventually what started as a pile of lumber turned into a relatively well-built poker table, complete with cup holders, chip trays, red felt, and leather rails.  In the end, I am sure I spent more on my handmade poker table than any table I would have bought in a store, but that did not matter to me.  Because I built it, I knew the position and purpose of every single nail, screw, and staple that went into that table.  I knew every nuance of the wood, including the two or three imperfections where I made mistakes.  See, the beauty of creating something from scratch is that when you are finished you know everything there is to know about your creation.

In today’s key passage, God (through the prophet Isaiah) reminds us that He too knows everything there is to know about His creation.  He says, “You turn things upside down, as if the potter were thought to be like the clay! Shall what is formed say to him who formed it, ‘He did not make me’? Can the pot say of the potter, ‘He knows nothing’?” (Vs. 16)  Many times in this life, it is easy for us to forget just how well God knows us.  We live our lives thinking that no one knows our thoughts, our feelings, and our motives, forgetting that God knows them all.  At times, we think we are alone, forgetting that God is watching everything we do.  Sometimes we even stray from the way God has told us to live, convincing ourselves that somehow we know what we are doing.  What we must always remember though, is in those times of temptation when we choose to sin we are as foolish as a pot telling the potter he knows nothing.  God has provided us with the Bible to show us the right way to live, because as the Creator, He knows everything about His creation.  He knows what is best for us.  He knows what we need.  He even knows our faults and imperfections.  Sometimes we just need to be reminded to trust Him.

During your Bible reading today, what “key passages” stood out to you?  Leave a comment below to share what God is showing you about His Word today.

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May the grace of the Lord Jesus Christ be with you today.

Pruning Trees


Daily Bible Reading – Isaiah 25-28; Hebrews 13

Today’s Key Passage – Isaiah 27:10-11

Trees are interesting organisms.  Unlike most other living things, sometimes removing parts of a tree can actually make the tree healthier.  During this process of pruning, diseased or insect-infected branches of the tree are removed and discarded.  If done properly, pruning can stimulate fruit production and make the plant stronger overall.  In addition to scheduled pruning, all woody plants shed branches in response to shading and competition. Branches that do not produce enough carbohydrates from photosynthesis to sustain themselves die and are eventually shed.  Branches that are poorly attached may be broken off by wind or the accumulation of snow and ice. Branches removed in this way often result in large, ragged wounds, which is certainly not ideal.

In today’s key passage, Isaiah is prophesying about the end times.  He compares Israel to the branches of a tree and says, “When its twigs are dry, they are broken off and women come and make fires with them.” (Vs. 11)  Trees in the Bible are often used as a metaphor for our relationship with God.  Imagine a large, strong oak tree sitting in a meadow.  The trunk and root of the tree are like God – strong and immovable with a solid foundation.  The branches of the tree are like all of us – attached to God and being fed all of the nutrients we need by Him.  The fact is, some of the branches are naturally not going to make it.  Some of these branches are rotten and infected, and they will not be able to properly use the nutrients the trunk is trying to provide, so they will die and will fall off the tree.  These are the people who will never accept Jesus Christ as their Lord and Savior, and these branches will eventually be thrown in the fire.

The other problem, though, is that some of the branches are so weakly attached to the trunk that they might be broken off by external forces.  When people are not getting the nutrients they need from God because their attachment to Him is not strong, they are more likely to be in trouble when the storms come.  They are more likely to be broken off the tree when the strong winds of life or the weight of their sin becomes too much for them to bear.  These are the people we need to reach.  These are the people that can be saved if we act quickly.  Since we cannot tell from the outside which branches are the ones that are rotten internally verses the ones that can be saved, we must try to help both.  Never stop spreading the Gospel.  Never stop trying to reach people for God.  The next branch you talk to just might end up being saved.

During your Bible reading today, what “key passages” stood out to you?  Leave a comment below to share what God is showing you about His Word today.

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Finishing the Christian Race


Daily Bible Reading – Isaiah 22-24; Hebrews 12

Today’s Key Passage – Hebrews 12:1-3

 

Running a race is a common metaphor for the Christian life, and as many of you know, it is one that I use often.  Because of that, my first inclination was not to write this particular devotional today.  My plan was to write about a different topic, but as is so often the case, it seems God had a different plan in mind for me.  As many times as I tried to get away from this topic and write about something else, I found that God kept pulling me back to this particular passage.  As I studied this passage today, it became clear to me why God kept bringing me back to it.  Though the metaphor of a race is one I have used in the past, the author of Hebrews provides us with three practical tips to finishing the Christian race that are so important that they bear repeating.

Remember the Witnesses - Most long distance runners will tell you that at some point in a long race they are going to feel the temptation to quit.  As your legs become wobbly and your body grows weary, sometimes all you want to do is stop running.  One thing a runner can do in those times to regain motivation to continue is to remember all of the people who have run the race in the past.  The runner is not the only one to have ever run the race.  Other people have run it and other people have won.  Like the runner, we too can remember the others who have run this race.  In yesterday’s reading we read about the faith hall of fame, referred to here as, “a great cloud of witnesses” (Vs. 1)  When we face times of struggle, we can remember these witnesses and gain the motivation necessary to continue running.

Strip the Weight - A marathon runner would never show up for a race 100 pounds overweight, and he would probably not show up wearing a suit of armor.  To ensure the best possible finish, a runner shows up to the race in shape and wearing as little extra weight as possible because he does not need anything to get in his way or slow him down.  Likewise, we need to strip the weight off of ourselves for our Christian race.  (Vs. 1) This weight might be a hidden sin or an addiction.  It might be a person that we need to stop hanging around.  It might be an activity that we need to quit.  Whatever it is, if it is slowing you down you need to get rid of it.

Keep Your Eyes on the Finish Line - A runner who does not know where the finish line is will probably not do very well.  During the race, if he loses focus and takes his eyes off the finish line he might stray off course.  As we run our Christian race, we must always, “fix our eyes on Jesus”. (Vs. 2)  We are running the race for a reason.  Let us never forget that He is that reason.  “Consider him who endured such opposition from sinful men, so that you will not grow weary and lose heart.” (Vs. 3)

How is your race going?  Are you remembering the witnesses?  Have you stripped off excess weight?  Are you keeping your eyes on the finish line?  Let us all run this race together, and let us all finish strong.

During your Bible reading today, what “key passages” stood out to you?  Leave a comment below to share what God is showing you about His Word today.

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May the grace of the Lord Jesus Christ be with you today.

The Faith Hall of Fame


Daily Bible Reading – Isaiah 19-21; Hebrews 11

Today’s Key Passage – Hebrews 11:32-40

 

It is easy to understand why Hebrews 11 is often referred to as the faith hall of fame.  After all, some of the greatest names from the Old Testament are listed in this chapter as examples of people living by faith.  The chapter begins with a perfect definition of faith, which is, “being sure of what we hope for and certain of what we do not see.” (Vs. 1)  The author continues with a list of people with great faith.  Abel offered God a pleasing sacrifice of a blood animal. (Vs. 4)  Enoch walked with God and was immediately taken up to Heaven. (Vs. 5)  Noah built an ark before he saw any rain. (Vs. 7)  Abraham left his home at God’s request and set out to an unknown place (Vs. 8), became a father though he was advanced in years (Vs. 11), and offered his son Isaac as a sacrifice to God. (Vs. 17)  Isaac blessed his two children’s futures. (Vs. 20)  Jacob blessed each of Joseph’s sons. (Vs. 21)  Joseph trusted that God would bring His people out of Egypt and wanted his remains taken to the Promised Land. (Vs. 22)  Moses chose to be mistreated as a man of God instead of enjoying sinful pleasures. (Vs. 24)  Interestingly, even the prostitute Rahab is included in the faith hall of fame because she welcomed the spies in Jericho and believed God would save her. (Vs. 31)  Undoubtedly, these are great people who all had great faith.

For most of us, when we read this chapter with all of the greatest people of the Bible listed in front of us, our first thought might be that these people are so much greater than we are.  Who am I compared to Moses, Noah, Abraham, or even Rahab?  These people all seem bigger than life, and have done so much for our faith and our God.  The most interesting part of this entire chapter though, is found in the final two verses.  We read, “These were all commended for their faith, yet none of them received what had been promised. God had planned something better for us so that only together with us would they be made perfect.” (Vss. 39-40)  Believe it or not, as great as all of these men and women were, we actually have more than they did.  We have been given something better than any of these people!  Each of us today has the opportunity to have a personal relationship with Jesus Christ.  For those of us who are following Him, we have the Holy Spirit living inside of us guiding us as we walk in faith.  These truths that so many of us can sometimes take for granted were nothing more than a dream and a hope for the men and women of the Old Testament.  Thank God today for His mercy, His forgiveness, and the better plan He has for us.

During your Bible reading today, what “key passages” stood out to you?  Leave a comment below to share what God is showing you about His Word today.

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May the grace of the Lord Jesus Christ be with you today.

A Call For Perseverance


Daily Bible Reading – Isaiah 15-18; Hebrews 10

Today’s Key Passage – Hebrews 10:32-39

 

At the time of this writing, Emmitt Smith is the National Football League’s all-time leading rusher.  Over the course of fifteen seasons as a running back, he rushed for 18,355 yards – the equivalent of almost 10.5 miles.  As would be expected, most of his professional statistics are impressive.  He scored a total of 175 touchdowns and only fumbled the ball 61 times.  Perhaps the most interesting statistic is his average yards per carry.  During his fifteen year, 10.5 mile journey into history, he was knocked down every 4.2 yards.  The reason Emmitt Smith will forever be considered one of the greatest running backs to ever play is because each time he got knocked down – all 4409 of them – he got back up and kept going.  He could have quit at any time, but instead he decided to keep running until he reached his goal.

In today’s key passage, the author of Hebrews is asking his readers to persevere.  He knew that his readers were on the verge of leaving the faith.  These new Christians were considering turning their backs on Christ and returning to their Jewish traditions.  The author asks them to remember how they felt when they were first saved. (Vs. 32)  He reminds them of all the times they stood firm in their faith even when facing insults and persecution. (Vs. 33)  He asks them to persevere through their current struggles, knowing that they will one day receive the promises of God. (Vs. 36)

Our walk with Christ is a long one.  As we live for Him daily, we must always remember that the Christian life is a marathon.  We are going to face some hard times, and even the best among us are going to be knocked down from time to time.  The true test of our faith lies in how we react when we are knocked down.  We can choose to quit.  We can choose to turn our backs on God and go back to living our lives filled with sin, or we can choose to get back up.  The important thing to remember is that we cannot persevere on our own.  When we try to endure hardships in our own strength, it is likely to only get worse.  Fortunately, because we have Christ living inside of us, we do not have to try to persevere in our own strength.  His strength will pick us up when we are knocked down.  His strength will allow us to keep going.  When the road seems too tough for you to continue, remember the words of Jesus when He said, “Come to me, all you who are weary and burdened, and I will give you rest. Take my yoke upon you and learn from me, for I am gentle and humble in heart, and you will find rest for your souls. For my yoke is easy and my burden is light.” (Matthew 11:28-30)  Christ will help you carry whatever weight you have to bear, and the knowledge of your certain salvation will help you get back up and keep going.

During your Bible reading today, what “key passages” stood out to you?  Leave a comment below to share what God is showing you about His Word today.

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May the grace of the Lord Jesus Christ be with you today.

No Reason to Wait


Daily Bible Reading – Isaiah 11-14; Hebrews 9

Today’s Key Passage – Isaiah 12

 

My wife and I are similar in many ways.  One of these similarities is the way we both view holidays involving gifts.  Whether it is a birthday, our anniversary, Valentine’s Day, or any other gift-giving holiday, we both have a hard time waiting to give our gifts.  In fact, with the exception of Christmas mornings, I can count on one hand the number of times we have waited until the actual holiday to give our gifts to each other.  The funny thing is that in each case, the gift giving is done early at the request of the one giving the gift, not the one receiving it.  Once the gift is wrapped up, both of us are so excited to give the gift that we rationalize that there is no reason to wait.

In today’s reading, the prophet Isaiah talks about Christ’s eternal reign over the earth.  In chapter 11, he talks about what life will be like when Jesus begins His reign.  In our key passage, he talks about how people will react to His reign.  He says that on that day, people will praise God because they will know that He is no longer angry with them because of their sins. (Vs. 1)  They will know that God is their salvation and they will trust Him without fear. (Vs. 2)  They will experience nothing but joy in that day because their salvation is secure. (Vs. 3)  They will be so excited, that they will have no choice but to tell everyone what God has done for them. (Vs. 4)  They will shout and sing songs of praise to the Lord. (Vss. 5-6)  It sounds like a glorious day.

Here is the really good news.  As great as that day will be, for those of us who are saved we have no reason to wait.  If you have accepted Christ as your personal Lord and Savior, all of these things already apply to you.  You can praise Him today because you know that He is no longer angry about any of your sins.  You can trust Him without fear knowing that He is your salvation.  You can experience nothing but joy today because your salvation is secure.  In gratitude, you can shout and sing songs of praise to the Lord, and you can begin today telling everyone what God has done for you.  There is no reason to wait until that day to celebrate and praise God.  As you read today’s key passage, picture what life would be like if you lived every day as if it were that day, and understand that all of us can start this process right now.

During your Bible reading today, what “key passages” stood out to you?  Leave a comment below to share what God is showing you about His Word today.

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May the grace of the Lord Jesus Christ be with you today.

Blaming God


Daily Bible Reading – Isaiah 8-10; Hebrews 8

Today’s Key Passage – Isaiah 8:11-22

 

In November 2010, wide receiver Steve Johnson of the Buffalo Bills dropped a touchdown pass in an overtime game against the Pittsburgh Steelers.  On the next possession, the Steelers drove down the field and kicked a field goal to win the game.  The dropped pass alone did not make this much of a story.  Professional football players drop passes all the time and even heartbreaking drops in the end zone during overtime games are quickly forgotten.  What happened after the game, however, is the reason why this particular dropped pass will be remembered by many football fans and Christians for a long time.  When the game ended, Mr. Johnson went back to the locker room, logged into Twitter on his iPad, and posted a tweet blaming God for his dropped pass.  The ensuing firestorm was epic.  For weeks, articles and blogs across the Internet were written about Mr. Johnson’s Twitter post.  It seemed like everyone had an opinion about his post, and most of the opinions were a mixture of shock and horror that he would blame God for his dropped pass.

I am not condoning Mr. Johnson’s actions.  He was wrong to blame God for the dropped pass.  What struck me as odd though, was the backlash this tweet created considering the fact that blaming God when things do not go our way is actually fairly common.  This phenomenon has happened as far back as the Israelites.  In today’s key passage, Isaiah (speaking for God) correctly predicted that the Israelites would blame God for their tragedies.  He said, “Distressed and hungry, they will roam through the land; when they are famished, they will become enraged and, looking upward, will curse their king and their God.” (Vs. 21)

When things do not work out the way we think they should, many times human beings look for someone to blame.  It is in these times that we are vulnerable to attack by the enemy.  It is in these times when Satan will try to tempt us into believing that God is at fault.  His voice whispering in our ear will try to convince us to blame God.  This, of course, is a dangerous proposition.  When we listen to the enemy’s voice, we grow further away from God as we, “look toward the earth and see only distress and darkness and fearful gloom, and are thrust into utter darkness.” (Vs. 22)  God’s voice, however, says something completely different.  God’s voice tells us that He has plans for us – plans to prosper us and not to harm us.  God’s voice tells us that even when we cannot understand the reasons behind why something happened, we can rest in the knowledge that God is in control.  God’s voice tells us that we can grow closer to Him in our times of distress, and that we can learn through our failures.  The next time you face a setback and are looking for someone to blame, which voice will you decide to listen to?  Listen to the voice of God and avoid the trap.  When things do not go your way, resist the temptation to blame God, and instead press in closer to Him.

During your Bible reading today, what “key passages” stood out to you?  Leave a comment below to share what God is showing you about His Word today.

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May the grace of the Lord Jesus Christ be with you today.

The Purpose of Prophecy


Daily Bible Reading – Micah 5-7; Hebrews 7

Today’s Key Passage – Micah 5:1-5

 

There are many prophets in the Bible.  Some prophets were sent by God to call the people to repentance.  Others were sent by God to prepare the way for the Messiah.  Though the prophets in the Bible were sent by God at different times to speak to different groups of people for different reasons, they were all sent by God for a single purpose.  The purpose of prophecy is not just to predict the future or to make the prophets credible.  While prophecy certainly did these things in the Bible, the purpose behind it is something much greater.  The purpose of prophecy is to give people hope.  Prophecy gives us hope as we learn about God’s ultimate plans for us, and gives us hope as we learn more about Jesus Christ.

In today’s key passage, the prophet Micah provides us with one of the clearest prophecies in the Old Testament of the coming of Christ.  He began by saying that the ruler of Israel would be struck down by enemies. (Vs. 1)  Most likely, Micah was talking about King Zedekiah who was the last king in David’s lineage to rule before Nebuchadnezzar attacked Jerusalem.  Micah went on to say that a new King would be born in Bethlehem. (Vs. 2)  This King would be, “from of old, from ancient times” (Vs. 2) meaning that the King who was coming had been alive forever and was present at creation.  Micah continued by saying, “He will stand and shepherd his flock in the strength of the LORD, in the majesty of the name of the LORD his God. “ (Vs. 4)  Of course, we all know this King Micah is talking about is the Messiah who, though eternal, was born into human history in Bethlehem as the man, Jesus Christ.  We also know that Jesus will one day rule over everyone and everything when, “his greatness will reach to the ends of the earth.  And he will be their peace.” (Vss. 4-5)

To truly realize the hope that lies in prophecy, we have to trust God in two ways.  First, we have to trust that God never lies.  What He says He will do is what He will do.  Secondly, we have to trust that God will not change his mind.  God is the same yesterday, today, and tomorrow.  He will not change or alter His plans.  The entirety of the Bible points to God’s plan for this life.  God’s plan calls for His Son, Jesus Christ, to be born in Bethlehem as a man and to live a perfect life.  God’s plan calls for Jesus to die on the cross as the perfect, once and for all sacrifice for the forgiveness of sins.  God’s plan calls for all of us to be reconciled to Him through faith in Christ.  Finally, God’s plan calls for Jesus to rule over everything and everyone and for Him to bring us eternal peace.  I am not sure about you, but I cannot imagine anything bringing more hope than God’s plan!  If you are looking for hope in this life, it can be found right there in your Bible.  In can be found in the prophecies of God.

During your Bible reading today, what “key passages” stood out to you?  Leave a comment below to share what God is showing you about His Word today.

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May the grace of the Lord Jesus Christ be with you today.

Selective Hearing


Daily Bible Reading – Micah 1-4; Hebrews 6

Today’s Key Passage – Micah 1:1-7

 

Micah was a prophet who directed his message to the southern kingdom of Judah.  He lived at the same time as Isaiah, and the two most likely knew each other.  Like the prophets before him and the prophets after him, Micah preached a message of repentance to the people of Judah.  He wanted the people to turn away from their evil ways and turn back to God.  He told them all about God’s anger with their sins, and he warned them of the impending destruction that would befall them because of their refusal to repent.  Sadly, more often than not the words of these prophets were ignored.  By this time, though God sent many messengers, most of the Israelites were no longer listening to them.  They refused to hear the truth about their own sinfulness, and the people’s hearts were so hardened toward God they were unable to really hear God’s warnings about what was coming.  The people were suffering from selective hearing, as they only wanted to focus on the things that supported their sinful way of life.

All of us have a tendency to have selective hearing at times.  We like to hear the things and the people that support our own opinions, but often we are tempted to reject and ignore anything that might cause us to change our thinking or our current way of life.  Selective hearing is dangerous because refusing to listen to others or what God’s Word is trying to tell us can lead us to miss His warnings.  God speaks to all of us in a variety of ways.  Sometimes He speaks to us using the Bible.  Other times he uses a person.  Still other times he speaks to us in a soft voice during our quiet times.  We have to be careful that when He speaks, we are hearing Him clearly, and we have to be careful that we are hearing His entire message.  This cannot happen when we are only listening to the things we want to hear.  Sometimes God challenges us.  He challenges our way of thinking and He challenges our way of living.  When there are things about our lives that God wants us to change, He is going to let us know about them one way or another.  If we choose to only listen selectively, we might miss His voice.  Like the people of Judah and Israel, we might miss His warnings.  Do not miss what God is trying to tell you because of selective hearing.  Listen to the people who think you are wrong.  Read and study the passages of the Bible that you do not think apply to your life or that you find challenging.  When you are careful to avoid selective hearing, you are more likely to hear God speaking to you.

During your Bible reading today, what “key passages” stood out to you?  Leave a comment below to share what God is showing you about His Word today.

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May the grace of the Lord Jesus Christ be with you today.

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