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Hello Blog Talk family! As you are likely aware, there is nothing worse than having to fight the fears of life. The anxiety that is experienced can feel dibilitating. We know that God is able, but somehow we lose sight and find ourselves stuck in particular issues of life. Today, we will continue to be encouraged and instructed by Charles H Spurgeon in his devotional book, "Morning and Evening, An Updated Edition of the Classical Devotional in Today's Language".
We will also be encouraged by excerpts from my book, "Life Changing Prevailing Prayer", where we will take a look at the dynamics insights for dyer situation. Both books can be ontained at Amazon.com and many other book outlet stores.
I pray you are blessed as we seek to grow closer to Christ in our daily lives.
In need of prayer or counseling? Reach out to our office at 484.626.5024 or reach us on the web at www.hearttoheal.org or www.UlandaDavis.com.
We look forward to hearing from you!
in The Bible
2 C.H. Spurgeon classics are featured on today's show.
#1: Good Cheer for a New Year.
#2: Let Your Hearts Not Be Troubled.
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A Paradox by C. H. Spurgeon
Scripture(s): 2 Corinthians 12:10
Description: The expression is paradoxical, and seems somewhat singular; yet it was the experience of the apostle Paul, a man of calm spirit, by no means fanciful, a wise man, and far removed from a fanatic. It was the experience of one who was led of the Spirit of God, and therefore it was a gracious experience: the experience of one who was a father in Israel, who could safely bid us to be imitators of him, even as he imitated the Lord Jesus Christ; and therefore it was a safe experience. If we are weak, so was Paul; and if, like him, we are strong in our weakness, we shall be in the best of company. If the same things be seen in us which were wrought in the apostle of the Gentiles, we may join with him in glorying in infirmities, because the power of Christ doth rest upon us, and we may count ourselves happy that with such a saint we can cry, “When I am weak, then am I strong.” I. Perhaps I can expound the text best if I first TURN IT THE OTHER WAY UP, and use it as a warning. When I am strong, then am I weak. Perhaps, while thinking of the text thus turned inside out, we shall be getting light upon it to be used when we view it with the right side outwards, and see that when we are weak, then we are strong. I am quite sure that some people think themselves very strong, and are not so...Please check out our website @Remnantxradio.com and send me a friend request on facebook!
in Self Help
Today, I am thankful for purpose in life.
Our quote of thanks is from Charles Haddon Spurgeon. He said, "You say, 'If I had a little more, I should be very satisfied.' You make a mistake. If you are not content with what you have, you would not be satisfied if it were doubled."
Our Bible verse of thanks is Ephesians 5:20. It reads, "Giving thanks always for all things unto God and the Father in the name of our Lord Jesus Christ."
365 Days of Thanking God by Daniella Whyte
Available wherever fine books are sold, including Amazon Kindle for only $2.99!
Everyday Thanks Devotional - http://everydaythanks365.com/
Everyday Thanks Devotional Blog - http://everydaythanks365.wordpress.com/
DaniellaWhyte.com - http://daniellawhyte.com/
A Divided Heart by C. H. Spurgeon
Scripture(s): Hosea 10:2
Description: Charles Spurgeon said in a 1859 sermon that the main fault with the Church was that it is not only divided “somewhat” in its creeds and ordinances, it is also “somewhat” divided in its heart. When Christians no longer can love each other unconditionally, when divisions in doctrine become so acid that we cannot cooperate, when we can no longer extend the hand of fellowship to those with whom we disagree, “then, indeed, is the Church of God found faulty.” Please check out our website @Remnantxradio.com and send me a friend request on facebook!
A Golden Prayer by C. H. Spurgeon
Scripture(s): John 12:28
Description: DELIVERED ON LORD'S-DAY MORNING, DECEMBER 30TH, 1877, BY C. H. SPURGEON, AT THE METROPOLITAN TABERNACLE, NEWINGTON. “Father, glorify thy name.”-John 12:28. IN the first part of my discourse this morning I shall strictly keep to my text, as the words of our Lord Jesus Christ, and endeavor to show what it teaches us with regard to him. These are his own words, and it would be robbery to borrow them until first we have seen what they meant as they fell from his lips. Their most golden meaning must be seen in the light of his sacred countenance. Then, in the second part of my sermon, I shall try to point out how the petition before us may be used by ourselves, and I pray that divine grace may be given us that it may be engraven upon our hearts, and that each one of us may be taught by the Holy Spirit daily to say for himself, “Father, glorify thy name.” I would suggest That these words should be to all the Lord's people in this church their motto for another year, and, indeed, their prayer throughout life. It will as well beseem the beginner in grace as the ripe believer; it will be proper both at the wicket-gate of faith, and at the portals of glory. Like a lovely rainbow let the prayer, “Father, glorify thy name,” over-arch the whole period of our life on earth. I cannot suggest a better petition for the present moment, nor indeed for any moment of our pilgrimage. Let us close the old year with it, and open the door of the new to the same note. Please check out our website @Remnantxradio.com and send me a friend request on facebook!
A Lecture for Little-Faith by C. H. Spurgeon
Scripture(s): 2 Thessalonians 1:3
Description: Delivered on Sabbath Morning, July 18, 1858Spurgeon here gives a magnificent exposition on "little-faith" and "great-faith." He offers some wise ways to strengthen your faith. He proposes to dwell upon the promises of God, associate yourself with Godly men, die to self, and go through great trouble. For, "we don't grow strong in faith on sunshiny days. It is only in strong weather that a man gets faith." Spurgeon then offers a striking and wonderful appeal to the "pew-warmer," which I am compelled to include: Do you want to get your faith strong? Use it. You lazy lie-a-bed Christians, that go up to your churches and chapels, and take your seats, and hear our sermons, and talk about getting good, but never think about doing good; ye that are letting hell fill beneath you, and yet are too idle to stretch out your hands to pluck brands from the eternal burning; ye that see sin running down your streets, yet can never put so much as your foot to turn or stem the current, I wonder not that you have to complain of the littleness of your faith. It ought to be little; you do but little. And why should God give you more strength than you mean to use. Strong faith must always be an exercised faith. Please check out our website @Remnantxradio.com and send us a friend request on facebook!
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Hi Blogtalk Family! Thank you for joining me today on Ulanda Live. Today we will be encouraged by the words of the late, but premier Charles Haddon Spurgeon, from his devotional, "Morning and Evening". This devotional is well over 100 years old, but it still rings true in its rich exhortation to the body of Christ. By it many have learned to hear the voice of the Holy Spirit and have become strong and resilient in their faith, Join me on the journey of being blessed by his exhortation on having faith in God.
The devotional can be obtained at online bookstores and Christian bookstores.
"Morning and Evening", An Updated Edition of the Classical Devotional in Today's Language by Charles H. Spurgoen Forwarded by Haddon W. Robinson.
Feel free to reach out to us at www.UlandaDavis.com or www.HeartToHeal.org. We are more than happy to pray with you and to encourage you in the Word of God. Our office number is 484.626.5024. Have a blessed week!
Join us for another audi-mentary (documentary for your ears). Today audio biography with on the lare great Charles Spurgeon and the Art Of Preaching. This message was given at a pastor's conference hosted by John Piper. Please check out our website @Remnantxradio.com, follow us on twitter and send me a friend request on facebook!
A Free Salvation by C. H. Spurgeon
Scripture(s): Isaiah 55:1
Description: Delivered on Friday Afternoon, June 11, 1858 "Yea, come, buy wine and milk without money and without price."—Isaiah 55:1. In this sermon Spurgeon wonderfully offers the Gospel, "without money and without price" to everyone w ho is able to "know enough to know yourself a lost sinner, and Christ a great Saviour." He pleads with poor sinners that no matter how great their sin may be, his mercy is, and always will be, greater. He takes use of many examples of people who try to get into heaven with money, with price. He explains how many people without God spend their days trying not to focus on Eternity, and trying to focus instead on the temporal. He charges the person thus without God to instead dare ponder his own soul's destination, that he will spend forever in Hell until he turns to the cross of Christ. Then he offers a firm and resolute "entreat to believe on the Lord Jesus."
Do You Know Him? by C. H. Spurgeon
Scripture(s): Philippians 3:10
Description: THE object of the apostle's life-that for which he sacrificed everything: country, kindred, honor, comfort, liberty, and life itself, was, that he might know Christ. Observe that this is not Paul's prayer as an unconverted man, that he may know Christ, and so be saved; for it follows upon the previous supplication that he might win Christ and be found in him. This is the desire of one who has been saved, who enjoys the full conviction that his sins are pardoned, and that he is in Christ. It is only the regenerated and saved man who can feel the desire, “That I may know him.” Are you astonished that a saved man should have such a desire as this? A moment's reflection will remove your astonishment. Imagine for a moment that you are living in the age of the Roman emperors. You have been captured by Roman soldiers and dragged from your native country; you have been sold for a slave, stripped, whipped, branded, imprisoned, and treated with shameful cruelty. At last yon are appointed to die in the amphitheatre, to make holiday for a tyrant. The populace assemble with delight. There they are, tens of thousands of them, gazing down from the living sides of the capacious Colosseum. You stand alone, and naked, armed only with a single dagger-a poor defense against gigantic beasts. A ponderous door is...Please check out our website @Remnantxradio.co,, follow us on twitter and send me a friend request on facebook!
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