Category Archives: 06 – Romans

Following Your Conscience


Daily Bible Reading – Romans 13-16

Today’s Key Passage – Romans 14:19-23

 

In Paul’s letter to the Romans, he discusses the topic of eating meat that had been offered to idols.  In the Roman world, animals were often sacrificed to a god in a pagan temple, but only part of the animal was actually burned.  The rest of the meat was taken to market and sold.  Because of this practice, it was often difficult for a Christian to know if the meat he was buying had been part of this offering to idols, so many Christians decided to abstain from eating meat altogether.  Other Christians did not feel obligated to abstain from eating meat, and these two differing opinions were causing strife and dissension in the church.  While the idea of eating meat sacrificed to pagan idols does not specifically apply in our world today, the underlying theme of what Paul says in today’s key passage certainly does.

When it comes to what constitutes a sin, in most cases the Bible is pretty clear.  Some sins such as lying, stealing, and murder are forbidden in Scripture.  It is easy for a follower of Christ to know that he or she should not do these things.  In other areas, though, things might not be so clear.  Some topics are not expressly covered in the Bible, so often people are left to question whether a particular act would constitute a sin.  In these “grey areas”, Paul is advising us to follow our conscience.  Paul says that, “whoever has doubts is condemned if they eat, because their eating is not from faith; and everything that does not come from faith is sin.” (14:23)  In other words, if we have doubts about whether something is a sin, and if our conscience is telling us that it probably is a sin, then it becomes sin for us.  We are all born with a conscience.  Our conscience is a gift from God that he gives to each of us from birth to allow us to know right from wrong.  When in doubt about a particular circumstance, it is always best to follow your conscience.

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.

Am I Really Saved?


Daily Bible Reading – Romans 5-8

Today’s Key Passage – Romans 8:28-39

 

Have you ever worried about whether or not you are really saved?  Have you ever thought that the gift of salvation might not be available for you?  For all of us, it is easy to be deceived by our pasts.  It is easy to fall into the trap of believing we are not good enough.  It is easy to believe we have not done enough to be saved.  It is easy to believe that we are not worthy of this gift.  How foolish are these thoughts?  How foolish we can be when we start to believe the lies.  How foolish we can be when we allow doubt to creep into our minds.  You hear this so often that it has almost become a cliché, but God loves us.  Think about His sacrifice for us.  He gave up His only Son to die for us, and He did this when we were still sinners!

I often think about the love I have for my daughter.  I would not give her up for anything in the world, but that is exactly what God did for us.  That level of love for us is almost beyond human comprehension.  Since we know this to be true, do we not also know that because His love for us is so great, nothing can EVER separate us from that love.  We are eternally bonded to God though our Lord Jesus Christ.  If God gave up His only Son for us, how much more will He surely give us?  Everything we need WILL be provided for us by our Father in Heaven.  Our salvation is not a “maybe” thing or a “sometimes” thing.  It is a definite gift to each of us who live in Christ Jesus.  He is interceding for us.  He is our advocate against Satan.  He gives us the power to live a Christ-like life today, and gives us the gift of eternal life.

When I was a kid, all of the neighborhood kids would come together to play football.  We would always choose teams, and there was always one kid that everyone wanted on their team because he was the best player.  You knew that if he were on your team, you would win the game.  Through Christ Jesus, we are now on God’s team.  He is our best player, and He is always by our side.  Through Him, we know we will always win.  We can never fail.  We can never be separated from Him.  His love for us guarantees our salvation.  Rejoice today!  Do not fear.  Do not worry about “if” you are saved.  YOU ARE!  God is the faithful parent that never lies and always does exactly what He says.  He will not let us down.  He can be trusted absolutely.  Accept His gift, and share the truth of His gift with others.  Any time doubt starts to creep in, focus on His gift and His love for YOU.  You were predetermined by God to be one of His chosen children.  Praise Him today for His faithfulness.

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.

Is Anyone Righteous?


Daily Bible Reading – Romans 1-4

Today’s Key Passage – Romans 3:9-24

 

There are many different excuses people use to try to justify their actions.  Some people say that there is no God and therefore they do not have to follow any rules other than their own conscience.  Others think they are not as bad as other people are, and that their sins have only been minor.  Still others think that since they belong to a church or give to the needy, they are automatically righteous in God’s eyes.  Paul spends the first three chapters in Romans debunking all of these myths.  He systematically explains away all of these excuses, and is left with the truth about our righteousness.  He quotes Psalm 14 in today’s key passage to explain that in God’s eyes, none of us is innocent.

We are all guilty of sin.  Based on our own merit, we all deserve to go to hell.  I know that sounds harsh, but Biblically speaking it is the truth.  God does not pull any punches in His Scripture.  He does not try to soften the blow.  If we have ever lied – even once – we are sinners, and as we see in Romans 6:23, “the wages of sin is death“.  There is no getting around it.  There is no hiding from it.  So how do we answer the question of whether or not anyone is righteous based on his own merit?  According to the Bible, the answer is a definitive “no”.  Fortunately, through Jesus Christ we are justified.  While we will never be righteous on our own, we can become righteous in God’s sight, though faith in Jesus Christ.

Anyone who says he does not need Christ is fooling himself.  Anyone who says he “lives a good life” or that “God will understand” is fooling himself.  Anyone who says he practices “religion” but does not have an actual relationship with Jesus Christ is fooling himself.  Christ is the ONLY way.  We will never measure up without Him.  Some people call that exclusionary, but in fact, Christianity is perhaps the most inclusive religion in the world.  In most religions, there are a series of steps that you have to go through to be justified.  In those religions, you are justified by your actions.  In Biblical Christianity, there is only one thing you need to do – put your faith and your trust in Jesus.  That is it.  Of course, as followers of Christ we still follow rules.  We still try to live our lives by His standards, but we do not do this to try to gain salvation.  Our salvation is already guaranteed through our Savior.  We follow rules and try to become more Christ-like out of our gratitude for what He did for us.  His sacrifice for us was enormous.  If we truly thank Him and praise Him daily, we try our best to follow His lead, and we will share this good news!  Anyone and everyone can become righteous today.  All it takes is a little humility.  All it takes is a little faith.

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 Modern Day Example of False Teaching


Daily Bible Reading – Proverbs 28,29; Psalm 60; Romans 16

Today’s Key Passage – Romans 16:17-20

 

Near the end of Paul’s letter to the Romans, he leaves them with a warning.  He says, “I urge you, brothers, to watch out for those who cause divisions and put obstacles in your way that are contrary to the teaching you have learned. Keep away from them. For such people are not serving our Lord Christ, but their own appetites. By smooth talk and flattery they deceive the minds of naive people. Everyone has heard about your obedience, so I am full of joy over you; but I want you to be wise about what is good, and innocent about what is evil. “ (Vss. 16:17-19)  In Paul’s day, false teachers were fairly common.  It was the early years of Christianity, and different people were preaching different things.  Some people were doing it to try to make a name for themselves or to make money.  Others were doing it out of ignorance.  Either way, they were teaching doctrine that was not true and that contradicted the Gospel of Jesus Christ.  When we think of false teachers, most of us think of those early days of Christianity.  The sad fact, however, is that there are still false teachers today.

In the spring of 2011 a false teacher named Harold Camping made headlines when he predicted that the rapture would occur on May 21, 2011.  Camping claimed that the Bible was basically a codebook and that his mathematical formulas cracked the code to determine the exact date that the rapture would take place.  In fact, he even claimed to know the time.  Of course, when May 22 came the only people really surprised were Camping and his followers.  The tragedy of this story is twofold.  First, Camping’s false teaching damaged the witness of every other legitimate follower of Christ.  Unbelievers the world over used Camping’s erroneous prediction as “evidence” that Christ is not returning and that God does not exist.  Secondly, some of Camping’s followers were financially devastated by his false teaching.  Reports trickled in for days about followers who spent everything they had in the days and weeks leading up to May 21.  As I read the stories (and some of Camping’s other false teaching), I was awed by the fact that so many people could be led astray from the true Gospel of Jesus Christ by a man preaching doctrines that completely contradicted the Word of God.  Sadly, Camping’s story is just another modern day example of how a man can use “smooth talk and flattery” to deceive other people.

My prayer is that Mr. Camping and other false teachers like him will repent from their evil false teaching and turn back to God.  I pray that the people who naively followed Mr. Camping’s teachings will pick up a Bible and read it not as a “secret code book” but as the divine and inerrant Word of God.  I pray that they will find a life-giving church that preaches the true Gospel of our Lord Jesus Christ.  Finally, I pray that others will learn from this situation that anyone preaching doctrine that contradicts the Bible is a false teacher, and will realize that, “The God of peace will soon crush Satan under your feet.” (Vs. 16:20)

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.

Getting Even


Daily Bible Reading – Proverbs 16-18; Romans 12

Today’s Key Passage – Romans 12:17-21

 

We have all heard the saying, “Don’t get mad, get even”.  I am not sure who came up with this catchy little slogan or where it began, but I know I have seen it and heard it all of my life.  I have seen it on bumper stickers and t-shirts.  I have heard it in movies and television shows.  I have even seen books written entirely for the purpose of educating readers on the best ways to get even with others.  It seems our world really likes this saying, and our world really likes the concept of getting even.  Revenge is a recurring theme in many areas of our society, and followers of Christ are not immune from its draw.  No matter how hard we try to live a Godly life, most of us will be faced with the temptation from time to time to get even with another person.  Our key passage today focuses on how we should react in those situations.

In Paul’s letter to the Romans, he gives them advice for how to react when the temptation for revenge arises.  He begins by telling the Romans not to repay evil for evil. (Vs. 17)  In addition, he tells them that if possible they should try to live at peace with everyone. (Vs. 18)  He reminds the Romans that vengeance should be left to God and God alone. (Vs. 19)  Finally, he quotes Proverbs 25:21-22 which says, “If your enemy is hungry, give him food to eat; if he is thirsty, give him water to drink. In doing this, you will heap burning coals on his head, and the LORD will reward you.”

When someone wrongs us, our first reaction may be to get even.  When we feel this temptation, we must immediately acknowledge that we are living in the flesh and not in the Spirit.  To overcome our temptation to get even, we must remind ourselves of three things.  First, we must remind ourselves of our true calling.  We are called not to seek revenge, but to love and forgive other people, including the people who have wronged us the most.  Secondly, we must remind ourselves that God forgave us of our sins even though we did not deserve to be forgiven.  Finally, we must remind ourselves that the person we want to get even with is a human being created by the same God that created us.  The simple truth is that God loves your enemy as much as He loves you.  When we remind ourselves of these three things, we can resist the urge to seek revenge.  At that point, we can forget the world’s standard of “don’t get mad, get even” and replace it instead with love.

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.

Choosing Between Two Masters


Daily Bible Reading – 1 Kings 10,11; 2 Chronicles 9, Romans 6

Today’s Key Passage – Romans 6:15-23

 

I read a story today from John Kenneth Galbraith’s autobiography, A Life in Our Times, about the devotion of his family’s housekeeper Emily Gloria Wilson.  On one particular afternoon, Mr. Galbraith told Ms. Wilson to hold all of his calls while he took a nap.  During his nap, President Lyndon Johnson called and asked to speak to Mr. Galbraith.  Ms. Wilson explained to the President that Mr. Galbraith was sleeping and asked not to be disturbed, but the President insisted that she wake him.  To this, she responded, “No, Mr. President.  I work for him, not you.”  Ms. Wilson had a choice in who her master was going to be.  She could choose to work for Mr. Galbraith or she could choose to work for the President, but she knew that she could not do both at the same time.  She had to make a choice, and once she did there was nothing that would get her to change her direction.

In today’s key passage, the Apostle Paul talks about choosing your master.  See, all of us have a master whether we know it or not.  Each of us has a choice to make in life – we can either be a slave to sin or we can be a slave to righteousness.  We can choose to make God our master or we can choose to make sin our master.  Moreover, while we are free to make our own choice between these two masters, we are not free to change the consequences of our choice.  If we choose sin as our master, the only possible outcome is death, and if we choose God as our master, the only possible outcome is eternal life in Christ Jesus.  (Vs. 23)  Before we were saved, sin was our master.  We were enslaved by the guilt and condemnation of our sinful thoughts, words, and actions.  When we chose to follow Christ and “wholeheartedly obey” Him (Vs. 17), we were freed from the chains of slavery to sin and became enslaved by righteousness.

Many people like to believe that there is a third option here.  They do not like the idea of being a slave to sin, but they also do not like the idea of being a slave to God.  These are the same people who claim there is no God, or believe they can get to Heaven with their works, or think that Jesus was a “good man” but not the Son of God.  They like to believe that there is a middle ground between these two options – a place where they can sometimes choose God and other times choose sin.  The simple fact, however, is that we only have two choices.  There is no middle ground and there is no way to be neutral about this topic.  We must choose to serve either God or sin.  Just like Ms. Wilson, we must realize that we cannot choose to serve both masters.  My question for each of you today is a simple one – who is your master going to be?  Will you choose God, or will you choose sin?

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.

How Suffering Produces Hope


Daily Bible Reading – 1 Kings 9; 2 Chronicles 8; Psalm 136; Romans 5

Today’s Key Passage – Romans 5:1-11

 

I wish I were better at golf.  I have played since I was a child, but despite my efforts, I have never been very good.  For the most part, I can play without embarrassing myself too badly or slowing down play for everyone behind me, but I am certainly never going to win any tournaments.  The problem with my golf game is really a matter of commitment.  I do not spend nearly enough time practicing to ever be very good.  I am sure that if I got some lessons and spent countless hours practicing the different elements of the game, I could probably improve dramatically.  Who knows, with enough time and practice, I might even become quite good.  The problem is that I simply do not want to expend that much time and energy on the sport, even though I know that the only way to ever get better is with extensive practice.  In this regard, most things in life work a lot like golf.  In most matters, if we want to improve we need to practice.  If I want to be a better golfer, I need to golf more.  If I want to be a better cook, I need to cook more.  This concept is also true with character.  If I want to become more patient, I need to endure times when my patience is tested.  If I want to worry less, I need to endure times when I am tempted to worry.  If I want to have more faith, I need to endure times when my faith is tested.

This concept is carried over in today’s key passage as Paul explains how suffering produces hope.  He says, “we also rejoice in our sufferings, because we know that suffering produces perseverance; perseverance, character; and character, hope.” (Vs. 3-4)  Most people do not like to suffer, but as Paul explains, we can actually rejoice in our suffering not because we like pain, but because we know that God is using our suffering to produce hope.  Imagine if you will a flow chart that begins with suffering.  The suffering that we face in terms of life’s difficulties or attacks from the enemy produces perseverance in much the same way that practicing golf makes you a better golfer.  The more we suffer, the more perseverance we build.  This perseverance strengthens our character by building our trust and our faith in God, because the more we suffer, the more we must lean on God’s strength to get through difficult times.  As our faith and trust in God builds, our hope will also build as we gain greater and greater confidence in our future.  In this way, though it might sound counterintuitive, suffering produces hope.

The next time you face suffering, think of it in these terms.  Instead of wondering why God is allowing you to suffer, thank Him for giving you the opportunity to build your perseverance, character, and hope.  Thank Him for helping you grow and mature.  Thank Him for loving you enough to give you hope.

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 Self-Righteous Christian


Daily Bible Reading – 1 Kings 7; 2 Chronicles 4; Psalm 98; Romans 2

Today’s Key Passage – Romans 2:1-16

 

One of the easiest things for most people to do is to become self-righteous.  No matter where we are in our lives or in our walk with Christ, we can always find someone we consider to be not as “well behaved” as we are.  When we compare ourselves to the standard set by the other person, we feel like we are doing pretty well in the way we are living our lives.  Many people of varying faiths feel that they are going to Heaven because they are not “immoral” like others.  They reckon that since they are not adulterers, murderers, or bank robbers, God will probably judge them as worthy.  In fact, when they see other people who are adulterers, murderers, or bank robbers they find fault with them, and consider themselves to be in some way “above” those people.  There are also many born-again Christians who feel like they are “better” than other Christians or other denominations.  They decide that their church attendance is better than others, they pray more than others, or the places they choose to go or not to go are better than others.  All of these things are examples of self-righteousness, and all of them are very dangerous to a follower of Christ.

In today’s key passage, Paul confronts the self-righteous people in the Roman church.  Near the end of Romans 1, Paul spoke about the wickedness of men.  He talked about various sinners and sins that were taking place outside of the church.  Likely, the Roman audience of Paul’s letter would have considered themselves to be well above that kind of behavior and far better than these people described in Romans 1.  In our text, Paul confronts the person who felt that he would get to Heaven because he was not like those sinners mentioned in Romans 1.  He shows in our passage that the self-righteous person is just as guilty in the eyes of God as the blatant sinner is.  If Paul were writing to Christians today, he might point out that going to church or living an outwardly moral life is not going to get you into Heaven.  He might point out that just because we might “feel” self-righteous as compared to some other people, we are not actually viewed by God as righteous based on our own actions.  After all, “God does not show favoritism.” (Vs. 11)  The simple truth that Paul later points out to the Romans (and to us) is that because we are all sinners in one degree or another, we are all in need of a Savior.  We need someone to take away our sins, and that person is our Lord Jesus Christ.

I believe today’s key passage serves as a reminder and a warning for those of us who know we are saved that we have no right to stand as critics of others, regardless of what they do.  So often we can all have moments when we are critical of others.  We can all have moments when we feel “justified”.  We can all have moments when we feel “self-righteous”.   It is vitally important, however, that we are careful when it comes to being critical of other people or believing we are in some way “better” than they are.  Put simply, God is the only one that has the right to judge, and as followers of Christ, we can rest in the comfort of knowing that one day, He will.

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 Emotional Keys to Evangelism


Daily Bible Reading – 1 Kings 6; 2 Chronicles 3; Psalm 97; Romans 1

Today’s Key Passage – Romans 1:8-17

 

For many people, sharing the Gospel can be difficult. There are many things that make it hard for us. Sometimes we might feel like it will be uncomfortable. Sometimes we might feel like we do not know enough. Sometimes we might feel like we do not know where to begin. Sometimes we just feel tired. It is in these moments when the enemy tempts us the most, and it is in these times when it can be easy for us to abandon our mission. I am sure that there were times in the apostle Paul’s life when he felt these challenges. There were likely times when he felt uncomfortable or tired, or simply did not know where to begin. In today’s key passage, though, Paul outlines three emotions that he felt that made him such a great evangelist. As I read this passage today, I realized that one of the keys to effectively preaching the Gospel lies in these three emotions. When we feel these three things, we will be able to overcome all of our fears and doubts about sharing the Good News about Christ.

Obligated – Paul says in verse 14 that he was obligated to share the Gospel. As followers of Christ, we share in this obligation. Jesus Christ paid the ultimate price for our salvation. He took all of our sins upon Himself knowing that we could not carry that burden alone. Because of His sacrifice for us even though we did not deserve it, we should feel obligated due to our complete love for Him to follow His commands.  Moreover, Jesus clearly commanded that we should share the Good News with the world.

Eager – Though we are obligated by our love for Christ to serve him, it is not enough for us to simply share our faith based on that obligation. If the only emotion we feel is obligation, we will never be successful in preaching the Gospel. In verse 15, Paul mentions the second piece of the puzzle, which is eagerness. When we are eager to share the Gospel with others, we are more likely to do it with heart and with love. This eagerness will make our witness for Christ more powerful, and at the same time, it will keep us focused on our mission of reaching people.

Unashamed – The final emotion Paul mentions in verse 16 is feeling unashamed. Even if we feel obligated and eager to share the Gospel, if we feel ashamed on any level we will not be successful. Either we will fail to share our faith at all, or we will do it in such a timid way that we will not be able to help anyone find Jesus.  As followers of Christ, the world will not always agree with our views. We might face persecution. We might face mockery. At the end of the day, though, these temporary problems are nothing compared to our eternal salvation through Jesus Christ.

Sharing the Gospel of Jesus is an important part of Christianity, but it is one that many people are afraid to do. By trusting in God to help us feel obligated, eager, and unashamed we can overcome our fears and doubts. If you are struggling with the idea of boldly sharing your faith with others, I pray that you will seek these three emotions. I pray that you will seek God’s strength to help you fulfill your mission of reaching people for Christ.

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.

Following Your Conscience


Daily Bible Reading – Romans 13-16

Today’s Key Passage – Romans 14:19-23

 

In Paul’s letter to the Romans, he discusses the topic of eating meat that had been offered to idols.  In the Roman world, animals were often sacrificed to a god in a pagan temple, but only part of the animal was actually burned.  The rest of the meat was taken to market and sold.  Because of this practice, it was often difficult for a Christian to know if the meat he was buying had been part of this offering to idols, so many Christians decided to abstain from eating meat altogether.  Other Christians did not feel obligated to abstain from eating meat, and these two differing opinions were causing strife and dissension in the church.  While the idea of eating meat sacrificed to pagan idols does not specifically apply in our world today, the underlying theme of what Paul says in today’s key passage certainly does.

When it comes to what constitutes a sin, in most cases the Bible is pretty clear.  Some sins such as lying, stealing, and murder are forbidden in Scripture.  It is easy for a follower of Christ to know that he or she should not do these things.  In other areas, though, things might not be so clear.  Some topics are not expressly covered in the Bible, so often people are left to question whether a particular act would constitute a sin.  In these “grey areas”, Paul is advising us to follow our conscience.  Paul says that, “whoever has doubts is condemned if they eat, because their eating is not from faith; and everything that does not come from faith is sin.” (14:23)  In other words, if we have doubts about whether something is a sin, and if our conscience is telling us that it probably is a sin, then it becomes sin for us.  We are all born with a conscience.  Our conscience is a gift from God that he gives to each of us from birth to allow us to know right from wrong.  When in doubt about a particular circumstance, it is always best to follow your conscience.

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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