Do we have a comfort problem? The pandemic has been marked by an unprecedented indulgence in “comfort food.” But in seeking comfort during these stressful times, have we missed the mark? Second Corinthians 1:3-7 includes the word “comfort” TEN times in just five short verses. Spoiler alert: it’s not about food! “Praise be to the…
“Troublesome times are here, filling men’s hearts with fear.” Are you troubled? Dean explores our pursuit after the way of truth that brings life. Are you prepared to follow Him?
Are you well? Really? Do you want to get well? Really? Countless miracles are recorded of Jesus healing the sick, the lame, the deformed, but what he was really healing was their soul; “go and sin no more.” So, are you well spiritually? Do you want to get well? Rise up and walk.
When determining the will of God for your life, Dean asks: have you given yourself as a “present,” are you a “non-conformist,” and are you being transformed (by the renewing of your mind)? Only then will you be able to do God’s will; his good, pleasing, and perfect will. Enjoy this lesson discussing both the…
Like Daniel in his ministry, do we trust and submit to the sovereign rule of God?
Is it well with your soul? Dean explores the substantiation of wellness and uses seven potential points of reference through his discussion: love, wishes/requests, spiritual appreciation, truth, joy, actions, and mentor(s). Take time to assess you (spiritual) health as you enjoy Dean’s lesson this week.
From Hamlet’s soliloquy, Dean explores our own “be’s” of boasting, background, building, and blessing to challenge us to be a perfect member of God’s army.
How are you running the “love mile” that you’re in? Dean explores the definition of love and how we can reach completeness as we strive to love God and others.
Fear can affect us in so many ways, at so many different times in our life; Dean discusses the perfect love of God that can cast out all fear from our life.
Dean discusses pain, with regard to awareness of it, identifying physical/mental discomfort, and using our suffering to improve both ourselves and our relationship with Christ.