Day 20: Recital of God's Promises - Dr. S. Walker
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Prayer Focus - Recital of God's Promises

 

Romans 10:17 “Consequently, faith comes from hearing the message, and the message is heard through the word about Christ.”

 

Hearing the preached Word demands a positive response or a call to action. The recital of God’s Word can change what seems impossible into a possibility. It changes sadness and sorrow into joy, hopelessness into hope, gloome into brightness because it produces a greater level of faith. In essence, speaking God’s word in response to hearing it makes change happen.

 

Application and Prayer Journal Entry:

Write a list of your current needs. Then search the Scriptures for God’s promises of healing, deliverance, provision, comfort, guidance and blessings concerning those needs, matching them together.

 

Scripture Study:

John 13:17 “Now that you know these things, you will be blessed if you do them.”

 

Isaiah 65:24 “And it shall come to pass, that before they call, I will answer; and while they are yet speaking, I will hear.”

 

1st Kings 3:5 “In Gibeon, the LORD appeared to Solomon in a dream by night: and God said, ‘Ask what I shall give thee’”

 

Reflection: Page 61

God’s Word is the truth that we believe stabilizes our lives. This is why we should recite and make declarations of the Scriptures when we pray. Doing this gives us strength to endure, brings us peace, increases our trust in God and helps us to visualize His promises.

 

Prayer:

Pray that the Lord will give you revelation and insight into His Word, guiding you to His promises to empower your prayer life and increase your faith. During the day, quote the Scriptures that correlate with your needs declaring them fulfilled by God.

 

Worship: (allow a few minutes to load)    

diet tip

DIET MYTH: High-protein/low-carbohydrate diets are a healthy way to lose weight.

Fact: The long-term health effects of a high-protein/low-carbohydrate diet are unknown. But getting most of your daily calories from high-protein foods like meat, eggs, and cheese is not a balanced eating plan. You may be eating too much fat and cholesterol, which may raise heart disease risk. You may be eating too few fruits, vegetables, and whole grains, which may lead to constipation due to lack of dietary fiber. Following a high-protein/low-carbohydrate diet may also make you feel nauseous, tired, and weak.

Eating fewer than 130 grams of carbohydrate a day can lead to the buildup of ketones (partially broken-down fats) in your blood. A buildup of ketones in your blood (called ketosis) can cause your body to produce high levels of uric acid, which is a risk factor for gout (a painful swelling of the joints) and kidney stones. Ketosis may be especially risky for pregnant women and people with diabetes or kidney disease.

Tip: High-protein/low-carbohydrate diets are often low in calories because food choices are strictly limited, so they may cause short-term weight loss. But a reduced-calorie eating plan that includes recommended amounts of carbohydrate, protein, and fat will also allow you to lose weight. By following a balanced eating plan, you will not have to stop eating whole classes of foods, such as whole grains, fruits, and vegetables—and miss the key nutrients they contain. You may also find it easier to stick with a diet or eating plan that includes a greater variety of foods.

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