Category Archives: General

Supernatural Sensitivity

Whatever you do, whether in word or deed, do it all in the name of the Lord Jesus. (Colossians 3:17)

One of the true marks of the Christian is a supernatural sensitivity to the things that our Savior was sensitive to. He was sensitive to those who were outcasts, like the women at the well (John 4), and he was sensitive to those who were downcast, like the two men walking on the road to Emmaus (Luke 24). He was sensitive to the marginalized and maligned. He was sensitive to sickness of sin and the incredible suffering that it brings upon all humanity. Jesus wept over Jerusalem and also at the tomb of His friend, Lazarus, just before He raised him from the dead.

When someone is saved—raised from death to life by grace through faith—God implants in the heart of the new believer a supernatural sensitivity to what is going on in the world around us. We are to care about the things God cares about, regardless of the cost or circumstance. Knowing that our Lord came to destroy the works of the devil, and that He did it in both word and deed, we now possess the formula for living out our salvation with the supernatural sensitivity that brings honor and glory to God. We are to preach the Gospel with both our lips and our lives . . . in other words, we are to proclaim the Gospel and demonstrate its fruits by our way of life.

As Christ’s ambassadors (2 Corinthians 5:20) and cultural caretakers (Genesis 1:28), we are to make a difference in this world by being different from this world. We are to be doing good everywhere we go, always using those good deeds to point to the only One who is truly good. We certainly don’t need to look too far to see opportunities to serve our God by serving others, but we must be sensitive to see what God wants us to see. To be sure, we believe and proclaim the truth of Romans 1:16, that the Gospel is “the power of God for salvation.” Nothing needs to be added to this biblical truth to get people saved. Yet Jesus went about doing good (Acts 10:38), and we must do the same.

How sensitive are you to the needs of those around you? Because we were saved by God’s mercy, we are to reflect that mercy to all those we come in contact with. We are all familiar with the statement, “Practice what you preach.” We must be practitioners of the kind of sensitivity our Savior demonstrated while He walked this earth, a world which was and is filled with pain and brokenness on every corner. The eyes of faith always see with supernatural sensitivity in such a way that both declares and demonstrates the truth of the Gospel to all people, at all times, and in all places. We must show great love and compassion to those who are hurting, because that is the love that He shows us every day.This is the Gospel. This is grace for your race. NEVER FORGET THAT . . . AMEN!

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Weapons of War

Put on the full armor of God.  (Ephesians 6:13)

As you know, the Christian life is a battle, from beginning to end. We are at war against the world, the flesh, and the devil. Indeed, when we awake from our sleep each morning, we rise to continue the combat we were engaged in the day before. The question is, what weapons we are to be using in order to secure our victory?

In the sixth chapter of his letter to the Ephesians, the apostle Paul describes a number of defensive weapons of war that we are to have at the ready for our fight. The belt of truth will deflect Satan’s lies; the breastplate of righteousness is the body armor that protects our hearts; supernatural shoes equip us to stand firm as we preach the good news of the Gospel; the shield of faith extinguishes Satan’s fiery arrows of temptations; and the helmet of salvation keeps renewing our minds to the truths of the Gospel.

All these weapons of war are defensive weapons, divinely designed to protect us from spiritual attacks launched by the powers of this dark world and the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms (Ephesians 6:12). But there is one more weapon that we can and should take up and use for both defense and offense: the sword of the Spirit, which is the word of God. When Paul wrote of a sword, he was undoubtedly thinking of the Roman gladius (you probably recognize the root of the English word “gladiator”), a sword of approximately two feet in length, which was sharpened on both sides to a razor’s edge. This short sword could be easily maneuvered to parry the thrusts of an attacker and also allowed the solider to close with his enemy and attack.

In the time when Jesus walked the earth, Roman soldiers had used the gladius to conquer a vast domain and subdue it to the rule of Rome. The disciple of Christ should use the sword of the Spirit to take the glorious Gospel of the amazing grace of God into every arena where he or she steps foot. We are to use the truth of God’s Word as the greatest weapon we have in our fight against all the enemies of God, whether we are defending our faith or going on offense to expand the kingdom of Christ.

When Jesus was under attack by Satan during His wilderness experience (Matthew 4), what weapon did He use? The sword of the Spirit. He simply quoted Scripture to parry all three of Satan’s temptations and in the end, it was Satan who retreated and our Lord who stood firm.

Every word in the Bible is God-breathed (2 Timothy 3:16), and we should see this “breath” of God as life-giving, just as it was in the creation account. God created everything ex nihilo (Latin for “out of nothing”) simply by speaking it into existence, and Isaiah 55:10-11 reminds us that God’s Word never returns to Him empty—that is, having accomplished nothing. The writer of Hebrews also refers to God’s Word as a sword (Hebrews 4:12), which is living and active and sharper than any manmade sword. This supernatural sword in the hands of the saints of God is designed to empower us and equip us for victory against all of our enemies.

This is what it means to be fighting in the strength of the Almighty. When we attempt to fight in our strength, defeat is certain. But when we, like David, find ourselves fighting against any giant, let us always remember his words of victory: “You come against me with sword and spear and javelin, but I come against you in the name of the Lord Almighty, the God of the armies of Israel.”

Press on, embattled believer! The Lord your God has promised to be with you wherever you go (Joshua 1:9), and He has fully equipped you to stand firm in your faith and advance and grow.This is the Gospel. This is grace for your race. NEVER FORGET THAT . . . AMEN!

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Amid Covid – Lesson Learned

coronavirus update (22)

Bear one another’s burdens, and so fulfill the law of Christ. (Galatians 6:2 ESV)

After living for nearly four months amidst the most unprecedented world events any of us has ever experienced, we are, Lord willing, continuing to make our way out of this pandemic. I am going to discontinue this “Amid Covid” series, which began on March 23, and resume a simple, straightforward word of encouragement here at Grace for the Race. But before I move away from sharing my thoughts on living through all the bizarre events that have taken place since the onset of the coronavirus, I think it’s important to pause and consider some of the lessons we may have learned during this time of such great unrest and uncertainty.

In speaking with members of Cross Community Church, I have received many different responses when I ask them what lessons they have learned during this pandemic. For some, it was a vivid demonstration that we are not in control of our lives, no matter how disciplined and determined we are with our daily routines, weekly schedules, and expected outcomes. For others, the coronavirus issued a grim reminder that life in a fallen world is fragile. Still others have told me that being forced to stay at home caused them to rediscover the importance of regular quiet times with the Lord.

Yet the most common response by far that I have heard from members of our congregation is that recent events have taught them that relationships are more important than anything else this world has to offer. The reason so many of us feel this way, of course, is because of the fact that, as image-bearers of God, we are created for community. As I often say from the pulpit, we were saved individually, to be sure, but we are saved to community.

From eternity past, Father, Son, and Holy Spirit have existed in perfect, harmonious community with each other. This is the doctrine of the Trinity, which actually means that God IS community: one God, three persons, living, thinking, and acting together in perfect unity. Regardless of how our personality is hardwired (extrovert, introvert, socially adept or awkward), deep down within the very fiber of our being we long to be in relationship with others, and this strange, unsettling time of social distancing and the general shut-down of society has made this abundantly clear to us.

There is a reason that the Scriptures have so many “one another” statements, ranging from “love one another” (Romans 12:10) to “comfort one another” (2 Corinthians 13:11) to “encourage one another” (1 Thessalonians 5:11) to the command we see in today’s verse: to “bear one another’s burdens.” And that reason is that we are to create a loving, mutually supportive, Christlike community—a reflection of the nature of our God.

Creating community was something we all had to learn how to do from a distance during these past few months. Virtually overnight, we were cut off from a significant measure of interaction when this pandemic swept across the globe. “Community” was abruptly transformed from personal to virtual, as we stayed connected via the Internet and our phones. We saw drive-by birthdays, Zoom meetings, and virtual classrooms. Our kids saw proms and athletic events cancelled; one of life’s greatest experiences, the graduation celebration, was also wiped away by COVID, including the one I was scheduled to participate in on May 15, to receive my Doctorate from Knox Theological Seminary. And, of course, church services were restricted to live-streaming online.

And yet, despite all this separation, I believe we have all grown closer. We are closer to understanding what matters most in life, and it is not what we might have thought it was before this lockdown. Community, as flawed as it will always be because it is made up of broken people, is worth the effort, despite the misunderstanding and heartache—some wag might say heartburn—that inevitably comes with it. Like two porcupines huddled together on a frigid night, the closer we get to each other, the more we get pricked . . . but apart from one another, we will freeze to death. The Lord declared that it is not good for man to be alone (Genesis 2:18); each of us needs each other!

Perhaps now, as we begin to regather in whatever communities we belong to, we will be a little bit more patient, more quick to be kind, and more compassionate with one another, knowing now what life looks like without each other. And as we draw closer to one another, let us never forget to draw closer to Jesus Christ, who loved us enough to die for us, who has sustained us throughout this pandemic, and who is even now sustaining all things through the power of His word (Hebrews 1:3).

If this pandemic and the violence and vitriol that have erupted across the nation in recent weeks following the death of George Floyd have rekindled our need to draw near to Christ and present all our requests to Him, it will all have been worth it. Truly God is working all things for the good of those who love Him!

You are in my prayers and in my heart.

Purpose and Passion,

Pastor Tommy

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Staying Power

coronavirus update (21)

You will receive power when the Holy Spirit comes upon you. (Acts 1:8)

When I was growing up, my father would frequently remind our family of the old saying, “When the going gets tough, the tough get going.” Now, these words do not come from a passage of sacred Scripture, but they do convey a biblical truth for us as we work our way through this pandemic. Read on and be encouraged today!

“Staying power” comes from our Lord, the greatest model of supernatural staying power the world has ever seen. Jesus never wavered in His commitment to His calling as the Savior of the world. In fact, while hanging on the cross, those who were mocking Him sneered, “You who are going to destroy the temple and build it in three days, save yourself! Come down from the cross, if you are the Son of God!” (Matthew 27:40). And, as I have written here before, He could have done exactly that! Jesus Christ could have come down from that cross in an instant, uttered one word, and twelve legions of angels would have turned the hill Golgotha into a slaughter pen (Matthew 26:53). It wasn’t nails that held Jesus Christ to the cross; it was his amazing, eternal love for you and me.

For many who are confronted with times of great difficulty and unhappiness, like those brought on by this pandemic, the tendency is to falter and faint under the weight of trial. But this is not to be the confession of the Christian, because greater is the power that is in you than any power that can come against you. In our passage today we are assured that we received this power at the moment of our salvation. We are given the same staying and sustaining power that our Lord Jesus had, and it is available to us not just daily, but moment by moment. God in Christ has given us everything we need to do all He has called us to do, regardless of the circumstances we are facing. As the apostle Paul wrote, we can do all things through Him who gives us strength (Philippians 4:13).

All the signs seem to point to the fact that we are getting to the other side of this pandemic. To be sure, there have been and undoubtedly will be some bumps in the road to recovery, but more and more businesses are reopening and more and more people are getting out of their homes while adhering to the important recommendations that we hope will protect us from this virus. With masks on we march on, and we do so in the strength of our Savior, who is calling us to never give up and never give in to the impulse of shrinking back from any storm wind that blows our way.

How have you been demonstrating your staying power lately? Remember, keep looking to Jesus, trusting that He will give you the power to stay the course that God has set before you.

You are in my prayers and in my heart.

Purpose and Passion,

Pastor Tommy

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Amid Covid – Unlimited U-Turns

coronavirus update (20)

They got up and returned at once to Jerusalem. (Luke 24:33)

It never seems to fail; when approaching the turnoff from a road I am traveling on and I need to turn around and go in the opposite direction, what sign is staring me in the face? NO U-TURNS. Well, I have a wonderful word of encouragement for you today, because in God’s economy, there is no road we can travel that does not allow for U-turns!

There are countless examples of divinely ordained U-turns throughout the pages of sacred scripture. Perhaps the most famous one in the Old Testament is found in the life of Jonah, God’s reluctant prophet. God commanded Jonah to go to Nineveh and preach the Good News of repentance. But Jonah hated the Assyrians living in Nineveh, who were a wicked people and a remorseless enemy of Israel, and he knew the great mercy and compassion of God, so he boarded a ship that was heading in the opposite direction from Nineveh. Jonah’s disobedience did nothing to thwart God’s plan; the Lord simply appointed a fierce storm and a great fish to cause Jonah’s U-turn.

My favorite biblical U-turn took place on the road to Emmaus (Luke 24). On that first Easter afternoon, two of Jesus’ disciples, Cleopas and a companion, were on a seven-mile walk from Jerusalem to Emmaus. They had heard from the women who went to the tomb that morning that the tomb was empty and that the women had seen a vision of angels who said Jesus was alive. But because there had been no reports of anyone actually seeing Jesus alive, their hopes were dashed and they began to trudge away from the place where the greatest event in the history of the world had just occurred.

However, God had a marvelous U-turn planned for these two disciples. Jesus showed up on their walk and, keeping His identity a secret from them, began to talk to them about all the Scriptures concerning Himself. As they walked and Jesus talked, their hearts began to burn within them as they saw how the promise of the Christ is contained throughout the pages of the Old Testament. Finally, after reaching their destination in Emmaus and sharing a meal together where Jesus made His identity known, we read these words: “They go up and returned at once to Jerusalem” (Luke 24:33).

What a U-turn these two disciples made! But we should not be surprised; our God specializes in U-turns in the lives of His people, and that includes you and me. Remember, the very first U-turn God gave you was your salvation. You had been walking away from God, alienated from Him in your thoughts (Colossians 1:21). But thanks be to God, He had ordained from eternity past that you would, by grace through faith, turn in the opposite direction and began walking toward God and His amazing grace, mercy, and compassion. And He has been doing this in your life ever since then, and for the very same reasons. Can you think back to the last time God caused your heart to burn within you and you made that U-turn away from disobedience and back toward obedience?

God loves us and He wants the best for us; when we are moving in the wrong direction, He will do whatever it takes to cause us to make that U-turn and back toward the safety, security, and salvation of our Savior.

You are in my prayers and in my heart.

Purpose and Passion,

Pastor Tommy

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Amid Covid – God’s 911

coronavirus update (19)

Hasten, O God, to save me; come quickly, Lord, to help me. (Psalm 70:1)

We are all familiar with what is called a 911 emergency. The term indicates that someone is in desperate need of immediate help for a variety of reasons. For nearly a decade I responded to such calls when I served on the Hollywood Fire Rescue Department. But did you know there are also many “911 emergency calls” placed throughout Scripture? We see one such call in the inspired plea in today’s verse.

The psalmist was David, who often found himself short on time and long on desperate need; therefore he was in the habit of “dialing 911,” confident that God would always answer. It is evident that in Psalm 70 David was calling upon God with an overwhelming sense of urgency. He cried out to God in verse one and then again in verse five: “You are my help and my deliverer; O Lord, do not delay.” David’s condition was dismal and his need was dire; and if God did not answer quickly, the end result would be disastrous.

Don’t miss what else David did during his 911 call to God: He added praise to his plea, and that should remind you and me to do the same. In the midst of any prayer we ought to plead with our God and praise Him at the same time. God is on the throne of our lives. He knows what is best for us. He knew what we need and when we need it. And often He puts us in situations where the only way out is to look up.

David was in the habit of looking up. How is it with you? Do you look to God first in times of need or crisis? Remember, David came to God for help, not hoping or wishing that God would come through for him. Rather, he came to God knowing that God would come through; David was filled with the confident assurance that God was for him and with him and would deliver him from his enemies.

Finally, please don’t miss how David saw himself! “I am poor and needy,” he confessed. British commentator George Horne exulted, “With such a Father and such a Friend, poverty becometh rich, and weakness itself is strong.”

We have such a Friend in heaven—a Friend who sticks closer than a brother and who has promised never to leave us nor forsake us. Whenever you feel a need, Christian, cry out to Him!

You are in my prayers and in my heart.

Purpose and Passion,

Pastor Tommy

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Amid Covid – Seeing with Eyes of Faith

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Let us fix our eyes on Jesus, the author and perfecter of our faith.  (Hebrews 12:2)

The Israelites had been in bondage in Egypt for more than 400 years. Throughout their time in captivity, they continued looking to God with eyes of faith, believing that one day He would set them free. Their faith sustained them throughout their slavery and their faith strengthened them to cross the Red Sea on dry ground, with walls of water towering on either side of them and the Egyptian army rapidly approaching from behind.

All was going well for the people of God until it came time to possess the Promised Land of Canaan, where they took their eyes off God and focused instead on their circumstances. The Bible tells us that twelve spies were sent into the land to scope things out. They all returned in agreement that the land did indeed “flow with milk and honey” (Numbers 13:27), just as God had promised (Exodus 3:8).

However, ten of the twelve took their eyes off of God and reported that the cities were “fortified and very large” and the people looked like giants to them (Numbers 13:28, 33). Only two, Caleb and Joshua, never let their eyes of faith waver from God; they urged the people, “Go up and take possession of the land” (Numbers 13:30). Their Spirit-fueled faith was the same as that of the psalmist, who reasoned, “The Lord is with me; I will not be afraid. What can man do to me?” (Psalm 117:2).

What was the difference between the ten and the two? They all saw the same land, the same fortified cities, and the same “giant” people. But ten looked away from God and focused on their circumstances, while two did not. And the unbelief of the ten sentenced an entire generation to wander in the wilderness until the faithless had all perished. But Caleb and Joshua survived, and they were rewarded for their trust in God forty years later, when the people of Israel entered the Promised Land.

How is it with you today? What have you been focusing on? Seeing with the eyes of faith means that we fix our hopes and our expectations on the promises of God, not on our circumstances. Remember, when Peter kept his eyes on Christ, he walked on the water; but as soon as he looked away from Jesus and glanced fearfully around him at the wind and the waves, he began to sink (Matthew 14:28-32).

Seeing with the eyes of faith sees potential obstacles as opportunities for God to show Himself faithful . . . and He always does!

You are in my prayers and in my heart.

Purpose and Passion,

Pastor Tommy

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Amid Covid – Gratitude Attitude

coronavirus update (17)

Give thanks in all circumstances; for this is God’s will for you in Christ Jesus. (1 Thessalonians 5:18)

The apostle Paul commanded us to give thanks in all circumstances, and “all circumstances” certainly includes this global pandemic. Have you given any thought to what you are able to sincerely thank God for during these recent months? I hope you will take some time to prayerfully consider what God has been doing in your life that would not have happened if your life had not been interrupted by COVID-19. Personal experience has taught me that you simply cannot underestimate the power of the Gratitude Attitude.

Before I go on, let me mention just how important an attitude of gratitude and thankfulness is from God’s perspective. Did you know that the Bible tells us that the failure to give thanks to God is part of the foundation upon which God’s judgment against mankind is based?

Although they knew God, they neither glorified him as God nor gave thanks to him, but their thinking became futile and their foolish hearts were darkened. (Romans 1:21, emphasis added)

To be sure, we are all ready, willing, and able to give thanks to God for the many temporal blessings He has bestowed on us, beginning with life itself. We are also ready, willing, and able to give thanks to God for the many spiritual blessings we have received in Christ Jesus, beginning with our salvation. But what about those blessings that come to us disguised as burdens . . . like the burden of these past few months? When was the last time you thought about thanking God for the things that make life hard and difficult?

May these words from James encourage you to adopt the Gratitude Attitude:

Consider it pure joy, my brothers, whenever you face trials of many kinds, because you know that the testing of your faith develops perseverance. Perseverance must finish its work so that you may be mature and complete, not lacking anything. (James 1:3-4)

Remember, James did not say, “If you face trials,” but “When.” Trials are promised to everyone, and the only way for every burden to become a blessing—the only way to sincerely give thanks in all circumstances—is to receive life’s trials with the knowledge and assurance that God is using all of them for His glory and for your good. We must never be complaining or grumbling; this Gratitude Attitude is the character of the Christian, and it is God’s will for you in Christ Jesus. When we consistently think and live in this way, we will have, by God’s grace, taken a giant step forward in becoming mature and complete in Christ, not lacking anything.

You are in my prayers and in my heart.

Purpose and Passion,

Pastor Tommy

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Amid Covid – Peace – Not the Absence of Crisis

coronavirus update (16)    

Submit to God and be at peace with him; in this way prosperity will come to you. (Job 22:21)

Many mistakenly think peace simply means the absence of war. Not true! The peace the Bible promises has nothing to do with the absence of conflict or crisis; rather, biblical peace is the presence of God with the believer, regardless of the circumstances he or she may be facing. Read on; I pray that you will be greatly encouraged today.

There is nothing in this world that can give us peace. Oh, for a time, we may think we have found some measure of peace through our prosperity or our profession or any number of pleasures. But eventually, whatever sense of peace we were experiencing gives way to unrest, simply because the things of this world cannot deliver on their promise. As I say so often here, the storms of life, whether they take the form of a virus or something quite different, will inevitably disrupt our lives. True peace—lasting peace, supernatural peace, the peace that passes all understanding—is never the absence of crisis; it is always and only found in the presence of God in Christ Jesus.

You see, the presence of Christ is untouched by the circumstances of this world. Global pandemics cannot touch it. Economic meltdowns cannot touch it. Social distancing and family separation cannot touch it. Even civil unrest and political intrigue cannot take it away. Once you have Jesus, you have a peace that transcends every test, trial, and tribulation. You have the One who endured the most terrible storm that will ever take place when He hung on a cruel cross and drank the cup of His Father’s wrath and judgment so that you and I would not have to.

If you find yourself in a place where this pandemic is testing the outer edges of your peace—“disturbing the peace,” if you will—simply shift your focus back onto your Prince of Peace and remember that He promised you that storm winds will indeed blow in this life, but that He also promised you His peace, which cannot be crushed by any crisis. “Peace I leave with you,” our Lord said; “my peace I give you. I do not give to you as the world gives. Do not let your hearts be troubled and do not be afraid” (John 14:27).

This is the truth the psalmist knew by way of personal experience, “In peace I will both lie down and sleep” (Psalm 4:8). May you and I, by God’s grace, know this truth as well.

You are in my prayers and in my heart.

Purpose and Passion,

Pastor Tommy

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Amid Covid – Building On Rock

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Everyone who hears these words of mine and puts them into practice is like a wise man who built his house on the rock. The rain came down, the streams rose, and the winds blew and beat against that house; yet it did not fall, because it had its foundation on the rock. But everyone who hears these words of mine and does not put them into practice is like a foolish man who built his house on sand.  (Matthew 7:24-26)

When our children were growing up, one of their favorite Bible songs began with the words, “The wise man built his house upon the rock.” Every student of Scripture knows that the lyric was drawn from the words of Jesus Christ in His Sermon on the Mount. In this portion of our Lord’s sermon, He was contrasting true believers from the false. Both look good on the outside, both seem to be living “good” lives, and, to the watching world, both are secure in their faith. But when the storm winds blow, the false believer is exposed, having built his or her life upon the shifting sand of good works and not upon the Rock of truth and grace.

Storm winds, such as the storm of this COVID-19 pandemic, expose our foundation. Jesus spoke of two men who heard the Word of God but responded to it differently. To build on rock is to listen to the Word of God and obey; to build on sand is to listen and forget. The one who obeyed is described as being wise; the other was foolish. This distinction may well remind us of the command given us in James 1:22-25—

Do not merely listen to the word, and so deceive yourselves. Do what it says. Anyone who listens to the word but does not do what it says is like a man who looks at his face in a mirror and, after looking at himself, goes away and immediately forgets what he looks like. But the man who looks intently into the perfect law that gives freedom, and continues to do this, not forgetting what he has heard, but doing it — he will be blessed in what he does.

How is it with you? Have you been wisely building your life on the words from the solid Rock who is our Redeemer? Remember, storm winds blow upon both the wise and the foolish. The onset of the coronavirus has left no one unaffected. When it finally passes—and it will surely pass at some point in the future—what will the landscape reveal? It will reveal the difference between the wise and the foolish souls . . . those who built their lives on the Rock and those who built on the sand of self.

Remember, “Unless the Lord builds the house, its builders labor in vain” (Psalm 127:1). God has given us His Word—not to simply read, but to respond to. I frequently tell our congregation that the biblical text we are studying always requires our response—whether that response be praise, prayer, repentance, good deeds—we are to do, not merely hear.

What has your response been during this pandemic? What would those closest to you say about the foundation upon which you have built your life? Is it made of rock or sand? To be sure, the Word of God edifies and encourages, but it also equips us to weather any storm that comes our way. And when I say “weather,” I do not mean simply survive, but rather, we are to thrive in the storm, because we have built our entire existence upon the Rock of Jesus Christ.

You are in my prayers and in my heart.

Purpose and Passion,

Pastor Tommy

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