Monthly Archives: January 2013

Someone Is Always Watching


Daily Bible Reading – Exodus 1,2; Psalm 88; Luke 21

Today’s Key Passage – Exodus 2:11-15

 

For many years, I have worked as an investigator.  Part of my job has been sitting down and interrogating people who had stolen things from their employers.  In this role, I spend most days talking to people who have made mistakes and done things they should not have done, and one of my goals is always to determine why they did what they did.  Time and time again, during the course of our conversations people eventually tell me the truth of why they had taken the wrong path, and time and time again it comes down to opportunity.  More often than not, people chose to steal or break other laws because they do not think they will be caught.  They believe that no one is watching their actions, and that they can get away with doing the wrong things.  Typically, there are many other things going on in their lives that drive them to the point of theft such as money problems, drug abuse, or peer pressure, but if they thought anyone was watching they never would have taken such drastic actions.

For most people, when the temptation to do wrong arises so does the question of whether or not they will get caught.  Whether it is breaking man’s law or God’s law, we can often feel tempted to go down the wrong path if we believe no one is watching.  In today’s key passage, Moses no doubt knew that killing a man was wrong.  He must have known that God did not condone murder.  Yet, when he looked around and did not see anyone watching him, he proceeded with his actions.  As it turned out, someone was watching him and his evil deed eventually caught up with him.  This is usually the way it works.  The fact is, someone is always watching what we do.  Sometimes that someone is a person.  In some cases, it might be a casual observer that accidentally witnesses our wrong actions.   In other cases, it might be a friend or family member who is simply watching our everyday actions to see how we live as followers of Christ.  Even if no other person is watching us, God is always there watching what we do.  There is no way to hide from Him because, fortunately, He never leaves us.  He lives inside of each of us, and therefore is always there to see us in our triumphs and our failures.  The fact that God is always with us is a comfort to us during the trials and tribulations we all face, and it can be a driving factor in helping us avoid the temptation to sin.  When faced with temptation, even if you think that no other person is watching you, remember that God can see you in that moment.  Remember that one day you will be face to face with Him and will have to account for your actions.  While it is true that we are not saved by our actions (it is God’s grace alone that saves us), when we obey God’s word and resist the temptations to sin, we demonstrate our love for Him.  If we had a camera crew following us 24 hours a day, 7 days a week broadcasting all of our actions to the world, most of us would likely be on our best behavior, so why not act the same way knowing that all of our actions are seen by God?  When faced with temptations, remember that God expects us to obey Him, and remember that someone is always watching.

 

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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God’s Intentions


Daily Bible Reading – Genesis 49,50; Psalm 8; Luke 20

Today’s Key Passage – Genesis 50:15-21

 

During Joseph’s life, many people had evil intentions for him.  When he was very young, his brothers plotted to kill him and later sold him into slavery.  While living as a slave in Egypt, the wife of his master lied about Joseph because he refused to sleep with her and had him put in prison.  While in prison, he interpreted a dream for the chief cupbearer and asked the cupbearer for his help in getting out of prison, but when the chief cupbearer was restored to his position by Pharaoh, he selfishly neglected to do anything to help Joseph.  It seemed that throughout Joseph’s life, people continued to try to harm him, but each step of the way God was with him.  All of these events eventually led Joseph to a position of power later in life, and in this position, Joseph was able to save Egypt as well as his family from a famine that lasted seven years.  Even though many people had evil intentions for Joseph, God’s good intentions for him always won out in the end.

We all may face people in our lives that have evil intentions for us.  Some people might lie about us to try to ruin our reputations.  Others might try to hurt us emotionally by hurling insults at us.  Still others might try to hurt us physically.  Even if there are not evil intentions, we still might face trials in life.  We might lose our jobs, lose a family member or a close friend, or lose our possessions.  Through it all, though, we can rest in the promises of God.  As the children of God, we know that God has a plan for each of us and we know that His plan is good.  God will not allow other people’s evil intentions or bad situations to undermine His plan or His intentions for us.  His good intentions will always overrule anyone else’s intentions.  Out of the worst scenarios, God can and will bring good things and will do whatever He needs to do to keep us moving toward His ultimate goals for us.  Often during the times of trials, it will be difficult or maybe even impossible for us to fathom what possible good might result, but we can be sure that God will find a way.  Just as He used Joseph’s tribulations to place him in the right position at the right time, He will do the same for us.  When you are hurting, trust in the Lord.  When you are worried, trust in the Lord.  When you are devastated, trust in the Lord. In all things, trust in the Lord and cling to Him, and remember His words to us from Jeremiah 29:11-12 – “For I know the plans I have for you,” declares the LORD, “plans to prosper you and not to harm you, plans to give you hope and a future. Then you will call upon me and come and pray to me, and I will listen 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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The King Will Return


Daily Bible Reading – Genesis 47,48; Psalm 10; Luke 19

Today’s Key Passage – Luke 19:11-27

 

As Jesus was preparing to enter Jerusalem, He knew that many of His followers were expecting Him to become an earthly King and begin his reign right away.  He knew that many of these followers believed that He would save them from their oppression.  He also knew that in a matter of days many of these people that seemed so willing to follow Him would turn on Him and want Him to be executed.  Though most of the people in the crowd were unable to discern it at the time, the parable in today’s key passage clearly showed that his kingdom would not take on this earthly form immediately.  Jesus, the man of noble birth, would go away for a while to become King (when He went to Heaven).  Before He left, He would call his servants to Him and give them gifts (time, money, and talents) that they should put to use to advance the Kingdom.  Later, Jesus would return in all His glory to reign over His Kingdom.  When He returned, he would ask his servants for an accounting of all of the gifts He had given them.  He would expect that His gifts would be returned to Him with interest as He expected them to be put to good use.  The first servant and the second servant took their gifts, used them properly, and multiplied them for the benefit of the Kingdom.  To these servants Jesus response would be, “well done, my good servant”.  The third servant, though, feared Jesus.  He felt he was a hard man who did not reap what He sowed, so he did not use his gifts for the betterment of the Kingdom.  Instead, he took the gifts he was given and stored them away in a safe place so that he could return the gifts to his King.  Jesus was so unhappy with how this servant used his gifts, that He took everything away from the servant, and all of the other people who did not want Him to be King were put to death.

Jesus message to us has always been a straightforward one.  He has given each of us gifts – be it time, money, talent, or a combination of the three.  Jesus expects us to put these gifts to work.  How are you using His gifts?  Are you using them to advance His Kingdom, or are you squandering them on things of this world or storing them away?  We can be certain of a few things in life.  First, we can be certain that Jesus is the King.  He will rule over everything and everyone.  We can be certain that He will return one day.  We can be certain that the people who have chosen not to follow Him will be thrown into the fire, and we can be certain that He will ask us to account for the gifts He has given us.  What is left in question, however, is what His response will be to each of us individually.  Stop today and think about how He will respond to you on the day of His return, then put His gifts to use, and advance His Kingdom here on Earth.  When we do, we can all wait for the day when He says, “well done, my good servant”.

 

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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People Can Change


Daily Bible Reading – Genesis 44-46; Luke 18

Today’s Key Passage – Genesis 44:1-34

 

A few days ago, we read about Judah when he was a younger man.  Judah led the charge to sell his brother Joseph into slavery because of his jealousy (Genesis 37:27), and then lied to his father Jacob about what had happened (Genesis 37:32).  He later visited a prostitute (Genesis 38:16), but then wanted to have his daughter-in-law killed for being a prostitute (Genesis 38:24).  The picture we saw of Judah in these early years was not a good one.  He was a jealous, deceitful, and selfish man who did not seem to care about how his actions would affect anyone else.  Now, years later, we see a much different person.  While pleading his case to Joseph, he does not try to concoct an elaborate lie but instead tells the absolute truth.  When faced with his brother Benjamin becoming a slave, he was willing to sacrifice himself in order to save Benjamin.  The Judah we read about in chapter 37 and 38 was a changed man.

Some people, prior to conversion, believe they are too bad to come to God.  Some people run from Him because of the shame they feel over the things they have done in the past.  After conversion, some people look at others and think they are too far gone to give their lives to Christ.  When they see a person who has done horrible things, they immediately think the person cannot be saved.  The story of Judah (as well as countless other stories in the Bible) illustrates a very simple point – people can change.  None of us have the ability to change ourselves, but God can bring tremendous changes to people’s lives.  I can honestly say that I am a completely different person then I used to be – I think differently than I used to think and I act differently than I used to act.  Many of you can probably say the same thing.  I know that the change that took place in my life had nothing to do with what I did, but instead it has everything to do with what God did in me.  If you are ever ready to give up hope on yourself or on someone else, remember the story of Judah.  Remember how a broken man was made right by God.  Remember that God has the power to change each of us.  Remember that people can change.

 

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.

Being Thankful


Daily Bible Reading – Genesis 42,43; Psalm 5; Luke 17

Today’s Key Passage – Luke 17:11-19

 

Leprosy is a debilitating disease that was greatly feared in Jesus’ day.  Because leprosy was so contagious, lepers were not allowed to live among other people and were not even permitted to approach other people without first announcing their presence.  The ten lepers were respectful and obedient to this law as they called out to Jesus from a distance.  In those days, sometimes a person’s leprosy would go into remission.  When that happened, the former leper had to go to the priests to be declared clean so that he could go back to living a normal life among other people.  When Jesus saw these ten lepers calling out to Him, He immediately told them to go to the priests to be declared clean.  Even before they were healed, all ten lepers did exactly as Jesus told them to do.  They left and went to the priests because they had faith that Jesus would heal them.  They did not need to see themselves healed first before obeying Jesus; they just believed that He would do what He said He would do.  Sure enough, as they walked they were healed.

Obviously, we can tell from Scripture that these ten men were respectful and obedient to the law, and that they all had a great amount of faith in Jesus.  While these are certainly good traits to have, there was a problem.  Of the ten men who were healed by Jesus, only one of them took the time to come back to Jesus and thank Him.  What happened to the other nine men?  Were they not thankful for their healing?  Were they not happy that they could now go back to living with their friends and families after being declared clean?  Most likely, these men were both thankful and happy that they were healed, yet they still did not thank Jesus.  Perhaps they thought they deserved to be healed because of their faith, so they believed no thanks was necessary, or maybe they figured that since Jesus was God He already knew they were thankful and therefore they did not need to actually say thank you to Him.  It is even possible that the men reasoned that they had too much to do now that they were healed that they simply did not think they had time to thank Jesus at that moment but decided they would thank Him later.  Any of these scenarios could explain the actions of the nine men.

How often do we, like the nine lepers, make excuses for not thanking God?  We all receive blessings from Him every single day.  Every breath we take is a blessing from God.  Every day we and our families are fed and safe is a blessing from God.  There are many rationales people use for not stopping to thank God, and some of them are even the same excuses the lepers above might have used.  While God does not demand that we thank Him for these blessings and does not keep score of when we thank Him, the appropriate response from us should be thankfulness.  We should constantly thank and praise Him, not just for the things He has given us, but also for the things He has not given us.  Since God knows so much more about what is good for us then we do, if He has decided not to give us something that we have asked for there must be a really good reason behind it and therefore we should thank Him for protecting us in that way.  If we go into each day with a thankful heart and a thankful spirit, how much better will all of our days be?  Spend some time today thanking God for the numerous blessings He has given you.  Even though He already knows you are thankful in your heart, saying thank you to Him is still the appropriate response.

 

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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Running From Temptation


Daily Bible Reading – Genesis 39-41; Luke 16

Today’s Key Passage – Genesis 39:1-12

 

Joseph had come a long way since being sold into slavery by his brothers.  He was now in charge of Potiphar’s entire household in Egypt.  Everything that belonged to Potiphar was entrusted to Joseph’s care, with the obvious exception of Potiphar’s wife.  His wife, however, began to take notice of Joseph and continually asked him to go to bed with her.  Joseph remained firm in his faith, because he knew that if he gave in to temptation he would be sinning against himself, Potiphar, and Potiphar’s wife.  More importantly, he knew that sleeping with her would be a sin against God.  We see in verse 10 of today’s key passage that Joseph refused to “even be with her” as he attempted to avoid temptation altogether.  Potiphar’s wife, though, waited for the most opportune time to attempt her temptations of Joseph, and when she found a time when all of the other servants were out of the house she attacked Joseph.  She grabbed him by the cloak and attempted once again to tempt Joseph into going to bed with her, but Joseph slipped out of his cloak and ran out of the house.

This is the way the temptation to sin usually works.  More often than not, sin tries to find the most opportune time to tempt us, and more often than not sin is very persistent in trying to tempt us.  As followers of Christ, most of the time we are able to identify these temptations.  It does not matter what type of sin we are talking about – we know what sin looks like and we know that giving into these temptations is a sin against not just ourselves but God himself. When we are strong in our faith, we are able to resist these temptations by simply refusing to give in, as Joseph did many times with Potiphar’s wife.  Sometimes, though, simply refusing to give in might not be enough.  Because we live in a world full of sin, we are likely to find ourselves in situations where we might need to take more drastic action – we might need to run away.  In some cases, running away might be figurative, but in other cases, we may literally need to run away from a situation.  In these times of temptation, the greatest defense we have is the Word of God.  Our relationship with Him gives us the strength and courage to overcome any temptation.  It is His power working in us that gives us to ability to refuse sin, and it is His guidance that tells us when we need to run away.  His power and guidance are always with us.  When faced with these situations, all we have to do is listen to Him and follow where He leads.

 

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 Lesser of Two Evils


Daily Bible Reading – Genesis 37,38; Psalm 7; Luke 15

Today’s Key Passage – Genesis 37:12-28

 

Joseph was Jacob’s favorite son, and all of his brothers hated him for it.  They were jealous of the way Jacob treated Joseph and of the finely ornamented robe he had been given.  Joseph did not help matters much as he told his brothers about two different dreams he had in which everyone was bowing down to him.  His boastful attitude made his brothers hate him even more.  Therefore, when his brothers saw him coming in the distance, they plotted to kill him.  At first, they were going to kill him outright and say that an animal ate him.  When Reuben heard this plan, he convinced his brothers not to kill him but instead to throw him into a cistern and leave him there.  To the other brothers, this plan sounded better because they would not have to face the guilt of killing their brother, so they threw him in the cistern.  Then when they saw the Ishmaelites coming, Judah came up with another idea.  Instead of leaving Joseph in the cistern, they could sell him to the Ishmaelites as a slave.  The brothers likely would not have expected Joseph to survive long with the Ishmaelites as a slave, so they could in essence let the Ishmaelites do their dirty work for them.  Once again, this seemed like a better plan to the other brothers because now all of the guilt for Joseph’s eventual demise could be passed off onto the Ishmaelites instead of themselves.

Twice in today’s key passage, we see the brothers choosing the lesser of two evils.  When they first had to choose between killing Joseph outright or throwing him into the cistern, they chose the lesser of two evils.  When they had to choose between leaving him in the cistern or selling him to slaves, they chose the lesser of two evils.  When faced with a choice that is obviously wrong, it can sometimes be easy to choose an option that seems a little bit less wrong at the time.  Obviously, the brothers knew that killing Joseph was wrong.  They knew they would feel guilty if they sinned in this way, so when a slightly less repulsive option came along, they jumped at it.  The problem in this thinking is that even when you choose the lesser of two evils, you are still choosing evil.  While “the lesser of two evils” is a catchy phrase that makes for a nice title to a blog post, the fact is there really are not degrees of evil.  The way God sees it (and the way we should see it too) there is only good and evil.  When we make choices, we make either a good choice or an evil choice.  There is no middle ground or grey area when it comes to good vs. evil.  Just as we cannot half-heartedly decide to follow Jesus, we cannot choose an option that is inherently evil and then justify our choice by deciding it is less evil than the alternatives.  When we are faced with two options, our first question should be to test whether or not either option is good and right.  If neither of our options appears to be the right thing to do, we must keep searching for more options.  God will never allow us to be faced with a situation where there is not a “good” path to take.  Sometimes, though, we may have to spend some time in prayer to find that option and avoid choosing the lesser of two evils.

 

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 Humble Servant


Daily Bible Reading – Genesis 34-36; Luke 14

Today’s Key Passage – Luke 14:1-14

 

The Jews in Jesus’ day were waiting for their Messiah.  They expected their Messiah to come to earth to rule as a great king and to save them from oppression.  Because of their preconceived notions for what the Messiah would be, a lot of them were unable to recognize Jesus when he showed up as their long-awaited Savior.  Jesus lived the life of a humble servant instead of living as a noble king on earth.  Jesus days of being king would come after his time on earth and at that point He would become the King over everything and everyone, and His Kingdom will reign forever.  Jesus spent a lot of time on earth talking about humility and serving others.  In today’s key passage, he provides us with two valuable lessons.  In the first part of the passage, he speaks to the guests.  He explains to them not to take the place of honor at a feast.  His words were meant to show people that in His Kingdom, service is more important than having a high status on earth.  Secondly, he tells the host not to only invite people with status to the feast.  Instead, the poor, crippled, lame, and blind should be invited.  Jesus is basically saying that everyone is invited to His Kingdom, regardless of his or her background.

What thoughts come to mind when you hear the terms humility and humble servant?  Some people think that being humble is about putting themselves down or self-degradation, but that is not what Jesus meant by humility.  A truly humble person compares himself only to Christ.  In this comparison, the humble person realizes that he or she is sinful and needs Christ for salvation.  This is the first measure of humility.  In addition, a truly humble person understands that to love others as Christ directs, we need to serve them.  As we imagine the picture of Jesus – the Alpha and the Omega, the King of Kings, the Lord of Lords – washing the feet of his disciples, we must stop and look at our own service.  Are we serving others?  Are we serving the church?  Are we serving God’s Kingdom?  God wants us to find a place to serve, regardless of the social status or prestige associated with the position.  God uses our service for His own purposes, but we have to be willing to serve before He can make us useful.  When we spend our lives serving Christ and serving others, we can rest assured that when we meet Jesus in eternity, He will say to us, “Friend, move up to a better place”.

 

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 Power of Prayer


Daily Bible Reading – Genesis 31-33; Luke 13

Today’s Key Passage – Genesis 32:1-12

 

It had been twenty years since Jacob had last seen his brother Esau.  The last time they were together, Jacob had stolen Esau’s birthright as well as their father’s blessing.  Yet when God directed Jacob to go back home, he immediately started the journey.  He sent word ahead of him to his brother Esau to let him know he was coming home.  The reply he got back must have been terrifying.  His messengers reported to him that the man he had cheated out of so much in life was coming to meet him and was bringing with him 400 men.  Jacob was overcome with fear as he thought about his brother attacking his people and his family.  Jacob could have run around trying to figure out what to do.  He could have broken down, mired in worry and doubt.  Instead, when he heard this news that brought so much fear and anxiety into his life, he decided to stop everything he was doing and pray.  In his prayer, he praised God for all He had given him and asked God for His protection.  Later when they finally met again, instead of attacking Jacob, “Esau ran to meet Jacob and embraced him; he threw his arms around his neck and kissed him.” (Genesis 33:4)  Just as God had promised, he protected Jacob from harm during this meeting.

Prayer is a powerful thing.  Prayer can heal disease, protect people, and bring people to Christ, but prayer is not just about coming up with a laundry list of all the things we would like God to do for us.  That is not the purpose of prayer.  Prayer is about humbling ourselves before God.  It is about admitting that we do not have all the answers and that we cannot solve all of our own problems.  When we go to God in prayer, we honor his greatness and we praise Him for all of His blessings.  When we are faced with challenging circumstances, we can run around trying to figure out a solution on our own.  We can become overwhelmed with worry, fear, and doubt about what is going to happen.  Alternately, we can stop everything and go to God in prayer.  God offers each of us absolute protection – not necessarily from all things that might harm us in this world, but from anything that might hurt us in our eternal life with God.  He has guaranteed our salvation and our eternal safety with him.  All we have to do is ask.

 

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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Hiding From God


Daily Bible Reading – Genesis 29,30; Luke 12

Today’s Key Passage – Luke 12:1-12

 

When I was a kid, I used to play hide and seek.  Looking back now, it seems like a pretty boring game, but at the time, it was the best thing in the world.  There was something about finding that perfect hiding spot where we just knew no one would ever find us that was a lot of fun.  I can remember the rush of adrenaline that I would get when the “seeker” first started the countdown.  In that moment, you knew that soon enough you would hear “ready or not here I come” and at that point, you had better already be in your spot.  I also remember the anticipation I would feel while hiding – waiting for the “seeker” to find me.  The problem with hide and seek, though, was that no matter how good you were at hiding, you were always found.  It might take some time, but eventually one of two things would inevitably happen – either the “seeker” would find you or you would get so tired of hiding that you would come out of your perfect hiding spot and reveal yourself.

When we get older, we stop playing hide and seek.  Many of us, however, still try to hide sometimes.  Some people try to hide truths from loved ones.  Others try to hide their true motives from their friends and neighbors.  Still others might even try to hide crimes from the authorities.  In all of these cases, whether we know it or not, we are essentially trying to hide from God.  Obviously, playing hide and seek with an all-knowing and all-powerful God is not really a good idea.  God knows all that we do.  He sees all that we do.  Even if we do not like to be reminded of it, God has seen all of our lowest points in life.  He has been with us through every victory and through every sin.  If there are any areas of your life that you are trying to hide from God, rest assured that he already knows about them.  Just like in the childhood game of hide and seek, the Seeker will always prevail in the end.  He will either find you right where you are hiding, or you will eventually get so tired of hiding that you will come out and reveal yourself to Him.  Instead of trying to hide from Him, come out of your hiding place now.  Confess what you have been hiding to Him and ask for His forgiveness, which he always freely gives to us.  Then instead of trying to live a life of hiding, you can live under the umbrella of his peace.

 

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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