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Tune In Tonight 12/24 at 9pm est. to Hearts Exposed Heart with Lakrush Hearts. Join us for a night of Gripes, Griefs And News Of 2015. We are taking a look at the timeline of news for the past year. From NYPD turning there backs on NY Mayor Bill de Blasio in January to the most recent No Indictment ruling in the Sandra Bland case and much more.
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Danita S Ogandaga is my guest again for a time of healing and restoration .She is a coach that has grown through pain, knows how it feels and has been experienced the healing and restoration of God.She is sharing wisdom nuggets on grieving and dealing with loss of any loved one and her resources from her latest book "Oh Darling! You Rock: Bouncing Back From Life's Turn Ups and Downs" and much more .
Danita Solomon Ogandaga
Owner, GriefTalk Recovery http://danitaogandaga.com/ · 2
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Scriptures; John 11:21: Isaiah 53:3-4; John 11:35-44; Job chapters 1-2
We invite you to come and share in the teaching of God's Word every Tuesday and Thursday @ 10:00 Am Est. you may join us @347-237-5593 or join us @ www.blogtalkradio.com/in-his-presence-ministrywe
May God bless you!!
Isaiah 53: 4 Surely he hath borne our griefs, and carried our sorrows: yet we did esteem him stricken, smitten of God and afflicted. 5: But he was wounded for our transgressions, he was bruised for our inouities: the chastisement of our peace was upon him, and with his stripes we are healed.
For he grew up before him as a tender plant, and as a root out of a dry ground: he hath no form nor comeliness; and when we see him, there is no beauty that we should desire him.
He was despised, and rejected of men; a man of sorrows, and acquainted with grief: and as one from whom men hide their face he was despised; and we esteemed him not.
Surely he hath borne our griefs, and carried our sorrows; yet we did esteem him stricken, smitten of God, and afflicted.
But he was wounded for our transgressions, he was bruised for our iniquities; the chastisement of our peace was upon him; and with his stripes we are healed.
Isaiah 53: 2-5
Pois foi crescendo como renovo perante ele, e como raiz que sai duma terra seca; não tinha formosura nem beleza; e quando olhávamos para ele, nenhuma beleza víamos, para que o desejássemos.
Era desprezado, e rejeitado dos homens; homem de dores, e experimentado nos sofrimentos; e, como um de quem os homens escondiam o rosto, era desprezado, e não fizemos dele caso algum.
Verdadeiramente ele tomou sobre si as nossas enfermidades, e carregou com as nossas dores; e nós o reputávamos por aflito, ferido de Deus, e oprimido.
Mas ele foi ferido por causa das nossas transgressões, e esmagado por causa das nossas iniqüidades; o castigo que nos traz a paz estava sobre ele, e pelas suas pisaduras fomos sarados.
ISAIAH 53:4 SURELY HE HATH BORNE OUR GRIEFS, AND CARRIED OUR SORROWS: YET WE DID ESTEEM HIM STRICKEN, SMITTEN OF GOD AND AFFICTED. 5:BUT HE WAS WOUNDED FOR OUR TRANSGRESSIONS, HE WAS BRUISED FOR OUR INOUITIES THE CHASTISEMENT OF OUR PEACE WAS UPON HIM; AND WITH HIS STRIPES WE ARE HEALED.
Please join me Friday Oct 9th at 9:30 a.m CST as we continue to talk about the covenants God established with us. I am going to discuss iniquity and how Jesus was bruised for our iniquities. Jesus blood is the only sinless blood. The scriptures say the life is in the blood.
Isaiah 53 written over 800 years before Jesus was born.
4Surely He has borne our griefs (sicknesses, weaknesses, and distresses) and carried our sorrows and pains [of punishment], yet we [ignorantly] considered Him stricken, smitten, and afflicted by God [as if with leprosy]. †2
5 But He was wounded for our transgressions, He was bruised for our guilt and iniquities; the chastisement [needful to obtain] peace and well-being for us was upon Him, and with the stripes [that wounded] Him we are healed and made whole.
6All we like sheep have gone astray, we have turned every one to his own way and the Lord has made to light upon Him the guilt and iniquity of us all. †3
Jesus our Lord took His sinless blood which He shed for us. He took the punishment we should have had and took it on Himself.He entered the holy place once for all, having obtained eternal redemption. (Hebrews 9:12)
Hope you can join~ Char
Come now, let us reason together....from the Word of God.
Is a life of wellness possible? Yes it is. It is seen in the Word of God. The Word of God sets forth clearly the Finished Work of the Cross.
Isaiah 53 is a classic passage about that Work.
In Isaiah 53:4 we find the words, 'griefs' and 'sorrows'. These are not the correct translation from the Hebrew. What is meant in this verse is healing for the body, not the emotions.
Purchase the Life of Wellness workbook here:
How Easily We Forget That God Is Good We are a forgetful people! How many times can we look back in our lives whether in Christ or even before we knew Him that He was certainly there for us, even as we rejected Him. Protecting and sheltering us from our wrong decisions or mistakes, trails and tribulations, sorrows and griefs. Only to have thoughts of abandonment as soon as we feel things aren't going are way again or the walls are closing in on us and God is nowhere to be found? But thankfully we have a God who will remain being faithful even as we are not, who will think of us even when we've shut Him out time and time again, who loves us and is good to us even when we do not deserve it. Let us remember who God is and He is Good.
Rick Warren said: "The more you pray, the less you’ll panic. The more you worship, the less you worry. You’ll feel more patient and less pressured."
Our prayer motivator passage from the Word of God today is Ezekiel 22:30-31 which reads: "And I sought for a man among them, that should make up the hedge, and stand in the gap before me for the land, that I should not destroy it: but I found none. Therefore have I poured out mine indignation upon them; I have consumed them with the fire of my wrath; their own way have I recompensed upon their heads, saith the Lord God."
Our prayer motivator quote today is from Charles Spurgeon. He said, "In all states of dilemma or of difficulty, prayer is an available source. The ship of prayer may sail through all temptations, doubts and fears, straight up to the throne of God; and though she may be outward bound with only griefs, and groans, and sighs, she shall return freighted with a wealth of blessings!"
David P. Ingerson is an exciting communicator who has spoken to audiences around the world. During his twenty years as a U.S. Air Force officer and pilot he traveled extensively and lived abroad with his family. From the time he was ordained as a teacher and evangelist while serving in Okinawa, Japan, he has trained and led teams on short-term missions to the Philippines and Cambodia declaring the Good News with compelling, inspirational stories. As a corporate pilot he has traveled to nearly every country on five continents and takes with him great respect and appreciation for the myriad of cultures.Having suffered his own share of trials and setbacks as an entrepreneur, he encourages both employees and customers to rise above life’s difficulties and griefs.
Given his track record of overcoming challenges, David has credibility when he exhorts others that the path to success is found and walked with intentionality and hard work rather than glamour and ease. He is genuine and passionate as he encourages his listeners to honestly admit their life’s challenges and disappointments. Through his personal inspirational story of triumph through tragedy, he spurs others to rise above life’s frustrations and overcome in spite of intimidating obstacles—even as dreadful as facing congenital heart defects (CHD) and HIV and grieving the death of a child.
David and his wife, Kathleen, are the parents of five children and make their home in Shreveport, Louisiana.
Adrian Koesters holds an MFA in poetry from the Rainier Writing workshop at Pacific Lutheran University and a Ph.D. in fiction and poetry from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Her first book of poems, Many Parishes, was published by BrickHouse Books as part of their New Poets Series, and other work has appeared in Berkeley Review, The Gettysburg Review, Hotel Amerika, and elsewhere. She has been a poetry and fiction assistant editor at Prairie Schooner and fiction editor at A River and Sound Review. She taught writing at UNL and the Creighton University MFA program, and lives in Omaha, Nebraska. Web URL: www.adriankoesters.com
Koesters' Many Parishes is an original. The poems seem to smack the hard-ass contemporary world up against a deep spiritual sense, until we see they're one and the same. Adrian Koesters is able to write of men calling out to a ten-year old ''spinster'' to ''come on down, sweetheart, I got something over here to show you,'' and allow us to feel in her small, frightened heart the identical anguish of soul as in the nun who's ''divided from the principalities and goes in terror of them.'' These poems, like the nuns, ''take things personally.'' They're lyrical confessions of the deepest griefs--abuse, divorce, doubt, and loneliness. They provide absolution, and positively joy, in their skillful and lucid singing. --Fleda Brown, author of No Need of Sympathy