Category Archives: 12 – 2 Kings

The Story of Your Life


Daily Bible Reading – 2 Kings 20; Isaiah 38,39; Psalm 75; 1 Peter 2

Today’s Key Passage – 2 Kings 20:20-21

 

Have you ever noticed that there is usually a big difference between a person’s autobiography and a biography written by another author?  This seems to happen quite often with public figures.  A celebrity or politician will write an autobiography, and then someone else will come along and write a biography about that person and the two books will be remarkably different.  The stories and events included in the two books will differ.  The spin will differ.  Sometimes the overall impression about the person will differ.

If you were to write the story of your life, what would it look like?  You might write about your childhood or you might write about some key events in your life.  Perhaps you would include stories about some of your greatest accomplishments.  In contrast to that book, if God were to write the story of your life, what would that book look like?  I thought about this today, and I believe that for most of us, the two books would be remarkably different.

For the last few days, we have been reading about Hezekiah, king of Judah.  During Hezekiah’s life, perhaps his greatest secular accomplishment was the building of a 1777-foot tunnel from the Gihon spring to the Pool of Siloam.  When facing an attack by the Assyrians, Hezekiah wanted to ensure that his enemy could not cut off his water supply, so he had his men build this tunnel to provide the people of Jerusalem fresh drinking water throughout the siege.  Militarily, it was a brilliant move for a king to make, and if Hezekiah were writing the story of his life, it likely would have been highlighted.  Hezekiah might have spent several chapters writing about the construction of this tunnel, and what it meant for his people.  Interestingly, though, in the Bible it is barely mentioned.  We read about it briefly in 2 Chronicles 32, and we see it again today in our key passage.  This story, which might have been a highlight of Hezekiah’s autobiography, was only mentioned in four verses in the story of Hezekiah told by God.

In each of our lives, we all have events and accomplishments that we might think are important.  There are things that each of us would likely choose to highlight in our own autobiographies.  At the end of the day, though, what we would write about ourselves does not really matter much.  What is truly important is what God would write about us if He were writing our biographies.  His book about us would be about our faith and our trust in Him, and all of the earthly things that we consider important would barely be mentioned.  As you think about your life on a daily basis, think about the book God is writing about you.  Think about the things you are doing and not doing that He thinks are important.  Think about the story of your life, as written by the Creator of the universe, and make sure you are giving Him good material to work with.

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.

To become a fan of The Daily Bible Plan’s Facebook Page, CLICK HERE.

To follow me on Twitter for inspirational tweets, click the follow button –

If you like this post, please SHARE it with others to spread the Word of God.

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

Competing Messages


Daily Bible Reading – 2 Kings 18,19; 2 Chronicles 32; James 5

Today’s Key Passage – 2 Kings 18:17-37

 

In my job, I have spent a lot of time in airports over the years.  One thing I have learned about airports is that there are many competing messages you have to deal with.  When sitting at a gate waiting on a flight, it is common to hear all of the messages from the surrounding gates.  There have been many times when I have heard a message about a delay, a cancellation, or a gate change, and wrongly believed the affected flight was my own.  If you are not paying close attention, and if you do not check the source of the message, it is easy to be confused or led astray.

In today’s key passage, the people in Jerusalem had to deal with competing messages.  The Assyrian forces had already captured all of the fortified cities in Judah and were threatening to attack Jerusalem.  King Hezekiah told the people not to be afraid because God would fight for them (2 Chronicles 32:7-8), but the field commander of the Assyrian army had a different message.  He told the Israelites that God could not help them against his vast army. (Vss. 33-35)  He told them that Hezekiah was lying to them about God’s protection, and made many promises in an attempt to get them to surrender. (Vss. 31-32)  If they were not careful, the people in Jerusalem could have easily been confused or led astray by listening to the wrong message.

All of us have to face competing messages on a seemingly daily basis.  The messages might be different people asking for or telling us different things, or they might be competing activities vying for our time.  The most common example of competing messages is when our own consciences tell us one way to live while the world around us tells us another.  In each case, we have to be very careful.  The last thing we want is to become confused or to be led astray.  We need to check the source of the messages we receive, and we have to compare them to the Word of God.  As we grow in the Lord through spending time with Him daily, we will get better at discerning which messages we should listen to and which ones we should disregard.  Like the field commander’s message, the most tempting messages to listen to will be the ones promising you great things.  Always keep in mind, though, that if these messages conflict with what you know about God, then the promises are nothing more than empty lies.  Stand firm in the Lord, and keep His messages closest to your heart.

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.

To become a fan of The Daily Bible Plan’s Facebook Page, CLICK HERE.

To follow me on Twitter for inspirational tweets, click the follow button –

If you like this post, please SHARE it with others to spread the Word of God.

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

Serving More Than One God


Daily Bible Reading – 2 Kings 17; 2 Chronicles 28; Psalm 46; James 3

Today’s Key Passage – 2 Kings 17:24-33

 

For the past week, we have been reading Isaiah’s prophesies against the Israelites.  Isaiah warned them that they were going to be conquered by the Assyrians and sent into exile.  In today’s reading, this event finally came to fruition.  The king of Assyria brought foreigners in to live in the towns of Samaria. (Vs. 24)  Because these foreign people did not worship God, He sent lions to kill some of them. (Vs. 25)  In a panic, the Assyrian king sent one of the exiled priests back to Bethel to teach the new inhabitants how to worship the Lord. (Vs. 28)  Unfortunately, there was a problem with this plan.  The new inhabitants of Israel began worshiping God in an effort to appease Him, but at the same time, they wanted to continue worshiping their other gods. (Vss. 29-32)  The people were trying to serve more than one god, which is definitely not what God wanted, and would later lead to their destruction.

Like the rest of the Bible, this story is as relevant today as it was when it happened.  Even today, many people feel the temptation to try to serve God while still clinging to the “gods” of their past.  These “gods” might be money, a possession, a person, or an activity.  When we are saved, God begins changing us for the better.  Because of this change, there are going to be things from our past lives that are no longer acceptable for a follower of Christ.  This process is different for each one of us.  For example, one person might find that he can no longer drink alcohol at all while another person might find it acceptable to have a drink occasionally.  The problem, however, lies in the person who is not willing to be changed.  A person who spends Sunday mornings worshiping God and then every Friday night getting drunk with their friends is trying to serve more than one god.  A person who reads all about a Godly marriage in the Bible but continues to cheat on his wife is trying to serve more than one god.  There is a big difference between trying to appease God and trying to please him, and attempting the former without concentrating on the latter simply does not work.  God is not looking to be one of many gods you are serving.  He is the one true God and He wants to be the only God in your life.  If you have other gods you are trying to serve, get rid of them.  There is only room for one God in your life.

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.

To become a fan of The Daily Bible Plan’s Facebook Page, CLICK HERE.

To follow me on Twitter for inspirational tweets, click the follow button –

If you like this post, please SHARE it with others to spread the Word of God.

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

The Insignificant Miracle


Daily Bible Reading – 2 Kings 6,7; 2 Chronicles 20; 1 Timothy 3

Today’s Key Passage – 2 Kings 6:1-7

Yesterday we read about some fairly significant miracles that God performed through the prophet Elisha.  He multiplied oil, healed a leper, and raised a boy from death as He exhibited His great love for His people. In light of those miracles, the story in today’s key passage seems almost out of place and insignificant.  In today’s story, Elisha and some of the prophets went to the Jordan River where they began to cut down trees to build a place to live.  As one of the prophets was cutting down a tree, the head of his ax fell into the water of the Jordan.  The prophet was immediately disheartened by this, because the ax he was using was borrowed.  The prophet was undoubtedly worried about having to explain to the owner what happened to his ax, but Elisha was not at all concerned.  Elisha asked the prophet where the axhead fell, and then threw a stick into the water at the spot in which the axhead was last seen.  As soon as the stick hit the water, the iron axhead immediately began to float, and the prophet was able to retrieve it.

Do you see what I mean about this event sounding almost out of place?  It is easy for us to understand why a story about God healing a leper or raising a dead boy is included in the Bible, but when it comes to a story like this it just does not seem to compare.  This miracle seems insignificant, and it is sometimes hard for us to understand why God would intervene into something as trivial as a lost axhead.  Upon further review, however, we can begin to understand that the relative triviality of this event is exactly why it is included in God’s Word.  See, we all expect to see God healing the sick.  We expect for Him to help the poor.  We even expect for Him to raise the dead.  These are all big events, and are exactly the kind of events we expect God to get involved in solving.  But God cares about a lot more than just the big events.  He also cares about the trivial, insignificant events in our lives.  He cares about the lost axhead, and He cares about all of the things that you might think are too unimportant to bring to God in prayer.  When I was younger, I used to wrongly think that I would be “bothering” God by taking insignificant things to Him.  I rationalized that the God of the universe was far too busy to care about the small details of my life.  I was putting God into a box, and I was limiting His influence in the areas of my life that I deemed trivial.  God wants to be involved in all aspects of your life.  He wants to be involved in every event, and every decision.  The next time you are facing something that seems trivial or unimportant, do not be afraid to take it to God, because nothing is too insignificant for 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.

To become a fan of The Daily Bible Plan’s Facebook Page, CLICK HERE.

To follow me on Twitter for inspirational tweets, click the follow button –

If you like this post, please SHARE it with others to spread the Word of God.

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

Limiting God’s Blessings


Daily Bible Reading – 2 Kings 4,5; Psalm 83; 1 Timothy 2

Today’s Key Passage – 2 Kings 4:1-7

 

In today’s key passage, we find the story of a woman who cried out for Elisha’s help.  The woman was the widow of a prophet who was being hounded by a creditor.  In Elisha’s time, debtors were often forced to sell themselves or their children as slaves to pay off their debts, and the widow was afraid that this fate would befall her.  Elisha began by asking the widow about the resources she had on hand, and she replied that the only thing of value that she had was “a little oil” (Vs. 2)  Elisha was a man who knew God well, and he knew that God could do great things with only a small amount of resources, so he had a plan for the widow to help her out of her situation.  He told the widow to go to all of her neighbors and ask for their empty jars.  Elisha further instructed her by saying, “Don’t ask for just a few.” (Vs. 3)  The widow was to take these empty jars into her house and begin pouring oil into them.  Even though the widow only had a small amount of oil, Elisha told her that as each jar was filled, she should put it aside and fill another one.  The widow did what she was told and began filling the jars.  Miraculously, she continued pouring oil until she ran out of jars.  When she told Elisha about the miracle, Elisha said, “Go, sell the oil and pay your debts. You and your sons can live on what is left.” (Vs. 7)

So what can we learn from this story?  As previously stated, we learn the obvious lesson that God can multiply resources exponentially.  He can make a little oil fill many empty jars, just as He can cause one man preaching the Gospel to touch the lives of thousands or even millions of people.  This in itself is a great message, but there is also another less obvious lesson here.  The number of empty jars the woman collected from her neighbors was directly proportional to her faith.  If the woman had doubts about whether or not God was going to bless her, she probably would not have collected many empty jars.  She would not spend her time and energy collecting jars if she did not believe they would be filled.  On the other hand, if she truly believed that God was going to continue filling the jars until they were all full, she likely would have gone out of her way to collect as many jars as possible.  See, all of us want to receive God’s blessings in our lives, but we often forget a very simple fact that is illustrated so plainly in this story.  That simple fact is that God’s blessings for our lives are limited only by the measure of our faith and obedience to Him.  Never lose faith in God’s ability to provide everything you need in your life.  He will provide for us, and He will care for us, but we need faith to ensure we are not limiting the blessings He can bestow. We must believe that God will provide, and not allow worry to overtake our faith.  Do not limit God’s blessings by only bringing Him a couple of jars.  Bring God as many jars as you can, knowing that He will bless you in ways you cannot possibly imagine.

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.

To become a fan of The Daily Bible Plan’s Facebook Page, CLICK HERE.

To follow me on Twitter for inspirational tweets, click the follow button –

If you like this post, please SHARE it with others to spread the Word of God.

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

The Good Disciple


Daily Bible Reading – 2 Kings 1-3; Psalm 82; 1 Timothy 1

Today’s Key Passage – 2 Kings 2:1-18

 

For those of us who have accepted Jesus Christ as our personal Lord and Savior, we know that we are called to be His disciples.  When most of us think of the word disciple, we automatically think of the twelve original disciples of Jesus.  We think about all that they did as they followed Jesus during His life, and all that they did after His death.  As we try to live our lives as Jesus’ disciples, we often try to model our behavior around those twelve men, and it can be easy for us to forget that they did not always set the best example for us to follow.  For example, Jesus’ disciples often had moments of weakened faith, and they often had moments when they seemed to forget who it was they were following.  Moreover, when Jesus was arrested every one of them deserted Jesus, and Peter even denied knowing Him three times.  Of course, most of the original disciples would go on to be great men following Jesus’ death, burial, and resurrection and would start the church, and it is in those areas where we should follow their example.  In today’s key passage, we find another example of a good disciple, and to some surprise, we find it in the Old Testament.  Many Christians would never think to look at the Old Testament for a model disciple, but we find one in the story of Elisha.

Elisha was a disciple of Elijah in the traditional sense of the word, meaning that Elisha was Elijah’s pupil.  In today’s key passage, Elisha knew that God was going to take Elijah up to Heaven soon.  Three times Elijah told Elisha that he did not have to follow him, but every time Elisha stayed true to his mission, providing a perfect contrast to Peter’s three denials of Christ.  Elisha realized that his job was to follow Elijah wherever he led, and there was nothing that was going to stop him from fulfilling that mission.  Each time Elisha and Elijah arrived in a town, they were met by prophets who tried to discourage Elisha from continuing to follow Elijah because he was about to be taken away, but Elisha never strayed.  Elisha was a model follower, and his faith in Elijah and in God were unshakable.  He knew that Elijah was God’s messenger, and he was determined to stay faithful.  As his final request of Elijah, Elisha asked to be given the ability to carry on Elijah’s work in the world, and when Elijah was taken up in a chariot of fire, Elisha never had any doubts that Elijah was taken to Heaven to be with God.

As you work to become a good disciple of Christ, follow the example set by Elisha.  Realize that your job is to follow Jesus wherever He leads, and do not let anything stop you from fulfilling that mission.  When others try to discourage you from continuing to follow Christ, do not stray.  Let your faith in Jesus be unshakable, and ask Him for the ability to carry on His work in the world, never doubting that He is now seated at the right hand of the Father.  When we follow the example of Elisha, we can truly be called good disciples.

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.

To become a fan of The Daily Bible Plan’s Facebook Page, CLICK HERE.

To follow me on Twitter for inspirational tweets, click the follow button –

If you like this post, please SHARE it with others to spread the Word of God.

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

The Story of Your Life


Daily Bible Reading – 2 Kings 20; Isaiah 38,39; Psalm 75; 1 Peter 2

Today’s Key Passage – 2 Kings 20:20-21

 

Have you ever noticed that there is usually a big difference between a person’s autobiography and a biography written by another author?  This seems to happen quite often with public figures.  A celebrity or politician will write an autobiography, and then someone else will come along and write a biography about that person and the two books will be remarkably different.  The stories and events included in the two books will differ.  The spin will differ.  Sometimes the overall impression about the person will differ.

If you were to write the story of your life, what would it look like?  You might write about your childhood or you might write about some key events in your life.  Perhaps you would include stories about some of your greatest accomplishments.  In contrast to that book, if God were to write the story of your life, what would that book look like?  I thought about this today, and I believe that for most of us, the two books would be remarkably different.

For the last few days, we have been reading about Hezekiah, king of Judah.  During Hezekiah’s life, perhaps his greatest secular accomplishment was the building of a 1777-foot tunnel from the Gihon spring to the Pool of Siloam.  When facing an attack by the Assyrians, Hezekiah wanted to ensure that his enemy could not cut off his water supply, so he had his men build this tunnel to provide the people of Jerusalem fresh drinking water throughout the siege.  Militarily, it was a brilliant move for a king to make, and if Hezekiah were writing the story of his life, it likely would have been highlighted.  Hezekiah might have spent several chapters writing about the construction of this tunnel, and what it meant for his people.  Interestingly, though, in the Bible it is barely mentioned.  We read about it briefly in 2 Chronicles 32, and we see it again today in our key passage.  This story, which might have been a highlight of Hezekiah’s autobiography, was only mentioned in four verses in the story of Hezekiah told by God.

In each of our lives, we all have events and accomplishments that we might think are important.  There are things that each of us would likely choose to highlight in our own autobiographies.  At the end of the day, though, what we would write about ourselves does not really matter much.  What is truly important is what God would write about us if He were writing our biographies.  His book about us would be about our faith and our trust in Him, and all of the earthly things that we consider important would barely be mentioned.  As you think about your life on a daily basis, think about the book God is writing about you.  Think about the things you are doing and not doing that He thinks are important.  Think about the story of your life, as written by the Creator of the universe, and make sure you are giving Him good material to work with.

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.

To become a fan of The Daily Bible Plan’s Facebook Page, CLICK HERE.

To follow me on Twitter for inspirational tweets, click the follow button –

If you like this post, please SHARE it with others to spread the Word of God.

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

Competing Messages


Daily Bible Reading – 2 Kings 18,19; 2 Chronicles 32; James 5

Today’s Key Passage – 2 Kings 18:17-37

 

In my job, I have spent a lot of time in airports over the years.  One thing I have learned about airports is that there are many competing messages you have to deal with.  When sitting at a gate waiting on a flight, it is common to hear all of the messages from the surrounding gates.  There have been many times when I have heard a message about a delay, a cancellation, or a gate change, and wrongly believed the affected flight was my own.  If you are not paying close attention, and if you do not check the source of the message, it is easy to be confused or led astray.

In today’s key passage, the people in Jerusalem had to deal with competing messages.  The Assyrian forces had already captured all of the fortified cities in Judah and were threatening to attack Jerusalem.  King Hezekiah told the people not to be afraid because God would fight for them (2 Chronicles 32:7-8), but the field commander of the Assyrian army had a different message.  He told the Israelites that God could not help them against his vast army. (Vss. 33-35)  He told them that Hezekiah was lying to them about God’s protection, and made many promises in an attempt to get them to surrender. (Vss. 31-32)  If they were not careful, the people in Jerusalem could have easily been confused or led astray by listening to the wrong message.

All of us have to face competing messages on a seemingly daily basis.  The messages might be different people asking for or telling us different things, or they might be competing activities vying for our time.  The most common example of competing messages is when our own consciences tell us one way to live while the world around us tells us another.  In each case, we have to be very careful.  The last thing we want is to become confused or to be led astray.  We need to check the source of the messages we receive, and we have to compare them to the Word of God.  As we grow in the Lord through spending time with Him daily, we will get better at discerning which messages we should listen to and which ones we should disregard.  Like the field commander’s message, the most tempting messages to listen to will be the ones promising you great things.  Always keep in mind, though, that if these messages conflict with what you know about God, then the promises are nothing more than empty lies.  Stand firm in the Lord, and keep His messages closest to your heart.

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.

To become a fan of The Daily Bible Plan’s Facebook Page, CLICK HERE.

To follow me on Twitter for inspirational tweets, click the follow button –

If you like this post, please SHARE it with others to spread the Word of God.

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

Serving More Than One God


Daily Bible Reading – 2 Kings 17; 2 Chronicles 28; Psalm 46; James 3

Today’s Key Passage – 2 Kings 17:24-33

 

For the past week, we have been reading Isaiah’s prophesies against the Israelites.  Isaiah warned them that they were going to be conquered by the Assyrians and sent into exile.  In today’s reading, this event finally came to fruition.  The king of Assyria brought foreigners in to live in the towns of Samaria. (Vs. 24)  Because these foreign people did not worship God, He sent lions to kill some of them. (Vs. 25)  In a panic, the Assyrian king sent one of the exiled priests back to Bethel to teach the new inhabitants how to worship the Lord. (Vs. 28)  Unfortunately, there was a problem with this plan.  The new inhabitants of Israel began worshiping God in an effort to appease Him, but at the same time, they wanted to continue worshiping their other gods. (Vss. 29-32)  The people were trying to serve more than one god, which is definitely not what God wanted, and would later lead to their destruction.

Like the rest of the Bible, this story is as relevant today as it was when it happened.  Even today, many people feel the temptation to try to serve God while still clinging to the “gods” of their past.  These “gods” might be money, a possession, a person, or an activity.  When we are saved, God begins changing us for the better.  Because of this change, there are going to be things from our past lives that are no longer acceptable for a follower of Christ.  This process is different for each one of us.  For example, one person might find that he can no longer drink alcohol at all while another person might find it acceptable to have a drink occasionally.  The problem, however, lies in the person who is not willing to be changed.  A person who spends Sunday mornings worshiping God and then every Friday night getting drunk with their friends is trying to serve more than one god.  A person who reads all about a Godly marriage in the Bible but continues to cheat on his wife is trying to serve more than one god.  There is a big difference between trying to appease God and trying to please him, and attempting the former without concentrating on the latter simply does not work.  God is not looking to be one of many gods you are serving.  He is the one true God and He wants to be the only God in your life.  If you have other gods you are trying to serve, get rid of them.  There is only room for one God in your life.

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.

To become a fan of The Daily Bible Plan’s Facebook Page, CLICK HERE.

To follow me on Twitter for inspirational tweets, click the follow button –

If you like this post, please SHARE it with others to spread the Word of God.

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

The Insignificant Miracle


Daily Bible Reading – 2 Kings 6,7; 2 Chronicles 20; 1 Timothy 3

Today’s Key Passage – 2 Kings 6:1-7

Yesterday we read about some fairly significant miracles that God performed through the prophet Elisha.  He multiplied oil, healed a leper, and raised a boy from death as He exhibited His great love for His people. In light of those miracles, the story in today’s key passage seems almost out of place and insignificant.  In today’s story, Elisha and some of the prophets went to the Jordan River where they began to cut down trees to build a place to live.  As one of the prophets was cutting down a tree, the head of his ax fell into the water of the Jordan.  The prophet was immediately disheartened by this, because the ax he was using was borrowed.  The prophet was undoubtedly worried about having to explain to the owner what happened to his ax, but Elisha was not at all concerned.  Elisha asked the prophet where the axhead fell, and then threw a stick into the water at the spot in which the axhead was last seen.  As soon as the stick hit the water, the iron axhead immediately began to float, and the prophet was able to retrieve it.

Do you see what I mean about this event sounding almost out of place?  It is easy for us to understand why a story about God healing a leper or raising a dead boy is included in the Bible, but when it comes to a story like this it just does not seem to compare.  This miracle seems insignificant, and it is sometimes hard for us to understand why God would intervene into something as trivial as a lost axhead.  Upon further review, however, we can begin to understand that the relative triviality of this event is exactly why it is included in God’s Word.  See, we all expect to see God healing the sick.  We expect for Him to help the poor.  We even expect for Him to raise the dead.  These are all big events, and are exactly the kind of events we expect God to get involved in solving.  But God cares about a lot more than just the big events.  He also cares about the trivial, insignificant events in our lives.  He cares about the lost axhead, and He cares about all of the things that you might think are too unimportant to bring to God in prayer.  When I was younger, I used to wrongly think that I would be “bothering” God by taking insignificant things to Him.  I rationalized that the God of the universe was far too busy to care about the small details of my life.  I was putting God into a box, and I was limiting His influence in the areas of my life that I deemed trivial.  God wants to be involved in all aspects of your life.  He wants to be involved in every event, and every decision.  The next time you are facing something that seems trivial or unimportant, do not be afraid to take it to God, because nothing is too insignificant for 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.

To become a fan of The Daily Bible Plan’s Facebook Page, CLICK HERE.

To follow me on Twitter for inspirational tweets, click the follow button –

If you like this post, please SHARE it with others to spread the Word of God.

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

%d bloggers like this: