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Sermons about Thinking
Think about the Lord and Who HE is so that you do not worry. Study the Word of God. Be full of faith and exercise what God has given you.
Jim takes us through Luke 15 and the stories Jesus told of how much Jesus loves us and rejoices when we turn to him. His great kindness changes our thinking. He pursues us and strengthens our faith. Because of this grace, we then can rejoice.
This sermon examines 3 Biblical Sources for living lives with the Peace of God.
What we choose to remember and how we choose to meditate will determine your spiritual maturity and emotional health. ~ Our meditation determines our mood ~ What fills our mind fuels our spirit 1. Characteristics of spiritually immature and emotionally unhealthy thinking: → Automatic, negative, distorted, global, extreme (vv.7-9) 2. Characteristics of spiritually mature and emotionally healthy thinking: → Intentionally directed, positive, accurate (vv. 10-15) How would your life be different if you woke up each morning worshiping and praising God for his goodness and remembering his faithfulness?
Jim Howard reminds us to guard our hearts by remembering who we are, recognizing the adversary and refocusing our thinking on what is true and right.
Biblical Narrative of the Resurrection of Jesus Christ: Matthew 28:1-10; Mark 16:1-8; Luke 24:1-12; and John 20:1-18. Key Points: 1) Exercise the Power of Positive THINKING; 2) Engage in the Practice of PosItive TALKING; and 3) Apply the Principle of Progressive LIVING
What if you found yourself in a situation that required character only to find out you didn't have it? The truth is that many people have that experience. The critical choice comes and they choose wrong. There's a reason for that. Most people are “winging it” when it comes to their morals and ethics. They have neither thought through nor attempted to practice their core values. The result is that they find out too late they are lacking. 1Tim 4:7-8; 2Pet 1:3-9; Eph 4:11-15; Prov 19:20; Rom 2:14-15; Psalm 119:9; Luke 16:10-13
911 is a day that virtually everyone remembers. We remember it not only for the disaster, but for the prayer, unity, patriotism, and circumspection it brought about. Such times of moral clarity are rare and they almost never last. Yet, it is precisely at such times that God often gives us special insight. Perhaps on this anniversary of 911, the best thing we can do is to revisit those insights and strive to lay hold of them again by faith. 2Cor 3:12-16; Ex 14-15; Num 13-14; Dan 3:16-18