David loved the word of God very much. He gives us good reasons to understand why we also should love God’s word and think about it often.
There is a reason the Old Testament book of Psalms has been described as “man’s cry addressed to God.” It speaks to our greatest fears and calls for our even greater faith.
All are guilty before God. Does that mean that we must carry guilt around like a large block of ice in a cold, dark place or can we melt it away with God’s help?
Tonight, we continue our anticipation of Thanksgiving with a sermon in song. Let’s rekindle our gratitude to God for every spiritual and material blessing He continually gives.
As we enter this week of the Thanksgiving holiday, reflect with me on our need to be so grateful to God. May we continually express our thankfulness to God.
In a culture of crumbling foundations, this Psalm asks, “Is there anything the righteous can do?” Some say, “No,” but the psalmist firmly says, “Yes!” And we agree.
I wish I could explain the tragic world events like the recent airport and train bombings in Brussels, Belgium, but I cannot. If our faith was based on our own understanding, it would not be faith at all. Instead, our faith is in the only One who understands what we cannot and tells us to…
When King David heard these words from the prophet Nathan, he said, “I have sinned against the Lord”(2 Samuel 12:13). Afterward, he penned the heart wrenching Psalm 51 in which he pleads for God to cleanse him of his sins. From a tragic series of events comes a timeless example of what we must do…
As I think back over this past year, I think of those who have passed from this life to eternity. That makes me think of our struggle in this life to get to eternity “alive”. This passage gives some great information to help us “come out of life alive”.
There are times in life when it is hard to praise the Lord and give thanks. Psalm 149 gives us three specific times when we are to give thanks by praising the Lord.