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Do You Want Jesus to Come in 2012? Rev. 22:20-21

Today we arrive at the end of the Book.  The last words.

It’s amazing how these two verses of scripture sum up the New Testament and the book of Revelation…

Today’s Scripture Reading:  Revelation 19:1-22:21

He who is the faithful witness to all these things says, “Yes, I am coming soon!”Amen!  Come, Lord Jesus!  May the grace of the Lord Jesus be with God’s holy people.    Revelation 22:20-21

The last thing Jesus said was He is coming soon!

John encouraged Him to come.

Can we say with John that we want Jesus to come soon?

Or would we rather He wait until we have had our fill of the wilder side of life, get married, have children, see our children become adults, enjoy our grandchildren, or maybe when we’re a 100 years old; yeah, that would be a great time for Jesus to come again.

I don’t know about you, but I hold on to this world too tightly.  My daily life seems like more of a reality than heaven.

What can we do to make Jesus and heaven more of a reality in our lives?

  • Make our time with Him our highest priority
  • Read the scriptures that talk about heaven
  • Meditate on being with Jesus in heaven
  • Put this world in its place–it’s a very small piece in our timeline compared to the eternity we’ll spend with God
  • Realize there are people who will be eternally separated from God if we don’t share Jesus with them
  • Choose the things of God over the world’s trappings

When I was a kid my parents would watch gospel music on T.V. every Sunday morning before church.  I can still remember this song that the “Happy Goodmans” sang…

What A Beautiful Day

As I wake up with the morning, of each day that passes by,

and I listen to the sounds upon my ear,

I can’t help but keep a watch toward the eastern sky,

and I wonder if the trumpet will be the next sound that I hear.

What a beautiful day for the Lord to come again,

what a beautiful day for him to take his children home,

how I long to see his face and to touch his nail scared hand,

what a beautiful day for the Lord to come again.

All my earthly disappointments and my trials here below,

fade away when I remember his last words,

he said he’d return and receive his children unto him

and I’m longing to look upon the face of my dear Lord.

This song never fails to come to mind when I’m taking an early morning drive along the bay or across one of the bridges near where I live. As I look toward the beautiful eastern sky I sing “What a beautiful day for the Lord to come again!”

Lord, help us to look to Your second coming with excitement!

Oh that we could be like little children.  My fiveyear-old grandson Nolen said to his Dad after open one of his presents, “Dad, can I take this toy that Santa brought me to heaven and show it to Jesus?”

Jesus, help me to be like Nolen.  When I have a great day or a bad day, let my first thought be,  “I want to take it to Jesus!”

I say with John, “Come Lord Jesus!

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©2011, Dianne Guthmuller

When’s the Last Time You Took a Risk?—Mark 15:42-43

This time last year I was in full-on risk mode.

  • Stepping of my comfort zone
  • Going on an adventure
  • Taking a chance

I was doing what I believed God had spoken to me to do.

But my risk was nothing compared to the risk of Joseph of Arimathea…

Today’s Scripture Reading: Mark 15:42-47, Matthew 27:57-61, Luke 23:50-56, John 19:38-42, Matthew 27:62-66, Mark 16:1-8, Matthew 28:1-7, Luke 24:1-12, Mark 16:9-11,  John 20:1-18, Matthew 28:8-15

This all happened on Friday, the day of preparation] the day before the Sabbath. As evening approached,  Joseph of Arimathea took a risk and went to Pilate and asked for Jesus’ body. (Joseph was an honored member of the high council, and he was waiting for the Kingdom of God to come.) Mark 15:42-43 (emphasis mine)

Up until this point Joseph had been a secret disciple of Jesus.  He was a wealthy member of the Sanhedrin (the supreme council and tribunal of the Jews headed by a High Priest and having religious, civil, and criminal jurisdiction). But on the day of Jesus’ crucifixion he gathered his courage and went to Pilate boldly. His action was risky because:

  • He was not related to Jesus
  • His request was a favor that would likely be denied on principle since Jesus had been executed for treason
  • He risked ceremonial defilement in handling a dead body
  • His request amounted to an open confession of personal loyalty to the crucified Jesus which would doubtless incur his associates’ hostility

(The Bible Knowledge Commentary)

He was a secret disciple no longer…

Joseph was part of God’s plan.  He didn’t just “suddenly” get the idea to do this, it demanded much preparation.  Had Joseph not acted boldly, the body of Jesus might have been disposed of like rubbish.

It was important that Jesus’ body be prepared for burial so that the empty grave-clothes could be left behind in the tomb (John 20:1–10). Also, the way He was buried fulfilled prophecy (Isa. 53:9). The fact that He was buried is proof that Jesus actually died on the cross, for the Roman officials would not have released the body without proof that Jesus was dead.  (The Bible Exposition Commentary)

The Holy Spirit prompted Joseph to go to Pilate and ask for Jesus’ body, but at some point he had to step up and do it.  It’s the same with us today.  The Holy Spirit will urge or nudge us  to step out or speak out for Jesus, but it will never happen unless we act on it.

A year and a half ago I received an email from an organization I’ve been a part of for over fifteen years.  This email was announcing the 2010 Writer’s Conference.  When I read the announcement, something inside of me said, “You should go.”

I dismissed the thought for several reasons:

  • I’ve only been writing for a couple of years
  • It’s a big financial investment
  • This is a professional writer’s conference and I’m just a beginner
  • I’m not really clear on God’s plan for me beyond this year
  • I’m not even sure God wants me to be a “writer”

A month or so passed and I mentioned it to my husband, who is my greatest fan and cheerleader.  He said, “You have to go!”  For a few weeks I tried to talk him out of it; told him every reason I could think of why I shouldn’t go…

I prayed about it and asked the Lord to dismiss it from my mind if I wasn’t supposed to go.  Just the opposite happened.  It was constantly on my mind.  I really felt like God spoke to me to go.  So I registered, paid my money, and bought a plane ticket.

As I shared my plans with family and friends I kept apologizing for going. Saying things like:

  • I don’t know why I’m going
  • I’m not a real writer
  • I shouldn’t be spending the money

I heard the Holy Spirit speak loudly, “Dianne, you need to stop saying and thinking these things.  I set this up.  It’s a divine appointment.  Go with excitement and expectation!”

So that it what I did!  I took a risk.  But is not really a risk when God encourages you.  It’s an act of obedience.

God used that Conference to point me in the direction of my next season of ministry. It changed my life.  I’m so glad I took a risk and said, “yes” to God.

Joseph took a risk that fulfilled prophesy that is still talked about today.

What risk is God calling you to take today?  Step out in obedience and take it, it could change the world forever!

Heavenly Father, use us for Your Glory and Your Kingdom.  Speak loudly Holy Spirit.  Give us the boldness and confidence to step out!

In Jesus’ Name.  Amen and Amen!

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©2011, Dianne Guthmuller

Tomorrow’s Scripture Reading: Luke 24:13-43, Mark 16:12-13, John 20:19-23, Mark 16:14, John 20:24-21:25, Matthew 28:16-20, Mark 16:15-18, Luke 24:44-49

No Way! Not Me! –Matthew 26:31-35

Between my personality and my upbringing I grew up to be a very judgmental young woman.

Not only did I look upon others with judgment, but I went to the next step and said,

“I’ll never do that, or my kids will never act like that, or no one will ever treat me that way.”

No Way!

Not Me!

Needless to say, I’ve had to eat a lot of those cocky words.

I have a good friend who knows just how I feel…

Today’s Scripture Reading: John 13:31-38; Mark 14:27-31; Matthew 26:31-35; Luke 22:31-38; John 14:1-15:17

On the way, Jesus told them, “Tonight all of you will desert me. For the Scriptures say,

God will strike the Shepherd, and the sheep of the flock will be scattered.’

But after I have been raised from the dead, I will go ahead of you to Galilee and meet you there.”

Peter declared, “Even if everyone else deserts you, I will never desert you.”

Jesus replied, “I tell you the truth, Peter—this very night, before the rooster crows, you will deny three times that you even know me.”

“No!” Peter insisted. “Even if I have to die with you, I will never deny you!” And all the other disciples vowed the same.  –Matthew 26:31-35

Yep, me and my good friend Peter have a lot in common.

We both

  • Love the Lord
  • Have great zeal to serve Him with our whole heart
  • Think we’re stronger than we really are
  • Have to learn everything the hard way–through our mistakes


There was good news for Peter


There’s good news for me and you too, if you are in our club.

Jesus is praying for us!

“Simon (Peter), Simon, Satan has asked to sift each of you like wheat. But I have pleaded in prayer for you, Simon, that your faith should not fail. 

So when you have repented and turned to me again, strengthen your brothers.”  –Luke 22:31-32

Not only is Jesus praying for us;

He already has a plan to use our mistake(s) to strengthen others, once we repent.

This really gives me hope, because Satan has told me that God really can’t use me as He originally planned because of sinful mistakes I’ve made since God called me to be His disciple.

Friends, just as in Peter’s case God knew about our sinful mistakes before we made them.

Yes, Peter denied Jesus


He also repented


God used him to turn the world upside down for the cause of Christ.


God will do the same with You and me, if we repent and use our mistakes for God’s Glory!

Heavenly Father, thank You for not giving up on me.  Thank You for wanting to use me in spite of my sins. Thank You for forgiving me. Help me to strengthen my brothers and sisters in Christ.  Use me for Your Glory!

In Jesus’ Name.  Amen and Amen!

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©2011, Dianne Guthmuller

Tomorrow’s Scripture Reading: John 15:18-17:26

You Won’t Always Have Me–Mark 14:7

Today’s Scripture Reading: Mark 14:3-9; Matthew 26:6-13; John 12:12:1-11; Mark 11:1-11; Matthew 21:1-11; Luke 19:28-40; John 12:12-19; Luke 19:41-44; John 12:20-36

Are you missing someone today that you thought you would “always” have in your life?

Would you do anything differently if you had another chance to be with that person?

This was the message Jesus was trying to get across to His disciples in today’s reading:

Meanwhile, Jesus was in Bethany at the home of Simon, a man who had previously had leprosy. While he was eating, a woman came in with a beautiful alabaster jar of expensive perfume made from essence of nard. She broke open the jar and poured the perfume over his head.

Some of those at the table were indignant. “Why waste such expensive perfume?” they asked.  “It could have been sold for a year’s wages and the money given to the poor!” So they scolded her harshly.

But Jesus replied, “Leave her alone. Why criticize her for doing such a good thing to me? You will always have the poor among you, and you can help them whenever you want to. But you will not always have me.  She has done what she could and has anointed my body for burial ahead of time. I tell you the truth, wherever the Good News is preached throughout the world, this woman’s deed will be remembered and discussed. –Luke 14:3-9

This phrase, “But you will not always have me” jumped off the page at me.

I began thinking about the people in my life that aren’t with me anymore…

  • My first-born boy-child that was stillborn
  • My Dad
  • A close friend

All three gone, too, too soon.

But to me, today’s reading is more of a reminder of what I haven’t lost.  I need to savor every moment with my family and friends that are still with me because “I will not always have them.”

  • I need to go visit my 95 year old grandma more often
  • I need to resume my once a week visits with my Mom
  • I need to sit on the back porch with Harry more often
  • I need to get to as many of my grandkids soccer and football games as I can
  • I need to plan those quality times with my son and daughters
  • I need to arrange for more sleepovers and trips to the park
  • I need to get in the car and drive to see my out-of-town kids and grandkids as much as humanly possible
  • I need to go to lunch with friends and have them over for dinner

When Jesus told his disciples that they “would not always have Him,” they had no idea how short their time with Him would be.  He wasn’t telling them not to care for the poor, he was saying, “treasure this time with Me, because you won’t always have Me.”

Friends, let’s make sure that the most important things are the things we spend our time and money on.  Other than our relationship with our Lord our family and friends are our greatest treasure. Take some time to love on them today.

Heavenly Father, it’s very difficult to balance our time and attention with all the demands life puts on us.  Please teach us to have the priorities that You want us to have.  Help us to love like You love.  Help us to treasure each moment we have with our loved ones.  Make us a blessing today.

In Jesus Name.  Amen and Amen!

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©2011, Dianne Guthmuller

Tomorrow’s Scripture Reading: John 12:37-50; Mark 11:12-14; Matthew 21:18-22; Mark 11:15-19; Matthew 21:12-17; Luke 19:45-48; Mark 11:20-33; Matthew 21:23-27; Luke 20:1-8

What Every Mom Wants—Matthew 20: 20-22

Then the mother of James and John, the sons of Zebedee, came to Jesus with her sons. She knelt respectfully to ask a favor. “What is your request?” he asked.

She replied, “In your Kingdom, please let my two sons sit in places of honor next to you, one on your right and the other on your left.”

But Jesus answered by saying to them, “You don’t know what you are asking! Are you able to drink from the bitter cup of suffering I am about to drink?” Matthew 20: 20-22

Today’s Scripture Reading: Matthew 20:1-6, Mark 10:32-34, Matthew 20:17-19, Luke 18:31-34, Mark 10:35-45, Matthew 20:20-34, Mark 10:46-52, Luke 18:35-19:27

In Jewish and Roman circles the indirect intercession of a motherly woman was often more effective than a man’s direct petition for himself (see also 2 Sam 14:2–20; 1 Kings 1:15–21; cf. 2 Sam 20:16–22). Because James and John were in Jesus’ presence when their Mom made this request, she may have asked this question at the request of her sons.  (The IVP Bible Background Commentary)

At first glance this Mom looks like an ambitious, controlling, and prideful woman who wanted her sons to be exalted above everyone else.

I wonder if what this Mom really wanted was…

  • To make her sons happy
  • For her sons to be seen as a god
  • For her sons to have a higher position than the other disciples
  • To be seen as the mother who birthed and raised two sons of greatness

Maybe she just wanted her sons to be close to Jesus.  Isn’t that what every Christian mom wants for her children?

I know it’s definitely what I wanted and still want for my children.  When my kids were toddlers I dreamed of them being leaders in the youth group or singing on the praise team and then growing up to be world changers for Jesus… preachers or missionaries.

I’m sure I prayed and asked Jesus to make my desires happen.   I wonder if Jesus thought the same thing about my requests that he did of James and John’s Mom’s request.

Dianne, you don’t know what you are asking!

Just like the mother of James and John, many mothers in today’s world misguidedly seek places of honor and greatness for their children.

Jesus used this occasion to teach James and John’s mom and every mom since what true greatness means.  He showed us by His

• Willingness to suffer (Matthew 20:22–23)

• Willingness to serve (Matthew 20:24–28)

Christ’s warning that his apostles would suffer for his sake (Matthew 20:23) was fulfilled. All of them experienced great trials, and all except John suffered violent deaths. [Mark 10:35–45] (Wilmington’s Bible Handbook)

No Mom wants her children to suffer; our desire is to keep our kids from suffering.

Jesus, teach us about real greatness.  Help us to point our children and grandchildren to Your example of greatness.  Holy Spirit, convict us of our own pride and self-interest, as it relates to our desires for our children.  Help us to lead by example in our own desires for greatness.

In Jesus’ Name.  Amen and Amen!

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©2011, Dianne Guthmuller

Tomorrow’s Scripture Reading:  Mark 14:3-9, Matthew 26:6-13, John 12:1-11, Mark 11:1-11, Matthew 21:1-11, Luke 19:28-40, John 12:12-19, Luke 19:41-44, John 12:20-36

Sunday: John 12:37-50, Mark 11:12-14, Matthew 21:18-22, Mark 11:15-19, Matthew 21:12-17, Luke 19:45-48, Mark 11:20-33, Matthew 21:23-27, Luke 20:1-8

Something Worth Arguing About?—Mark 9:16

I am so sick of turning on the T.V. and seeing two people with opposing views screaming at each other.  But the same kind of thing went on in Jesus’ day; they just didn’t have the media to show it to the world a hundred times a day. In today’s world we call that entertainment.  From today’s reading we see that the crowd was entertained by a good argument in Jesus’ day as well.

Today’s Scripture Reading:  Mark 9:14-29, Matthew 17:14-21, Luke 9:37-43a, Mark 9:30-32, Matthew 17:22-23, Luke 9:43b-45, Matthew 17:24-27, Mark 9:33-37, Matthew 18:1-6, Luke 9:46-48, Mark 9:38-41, Luke 9:49-50, Mark 9:42-50, Matthew 18:7-35

In Mark 9, Jesus and three of His disciples walked up on an argument between a huge crowd of people, the local religious leaders, and nine of His disciples.  Jesus immediately asked what all the arguing was about (Mark 9:16).

Most likely the religious leaders were pointing out to the crowd that the Jesus’ disciples weren’t able to heal the demon-possessed boy.  They were probably getting louder and louder, with the noise of the crowd adding fuel to the fire. If I were one of the disciples I would have definitely felt the need to defend the healing power of Jesus.  Can you just imagine the shouting match that must have gone on?

Jesus, Peter, James, and John had just come down from the mountain where they had heard the voice of God…talk about “back to the real world!”

What happened next will probably be a surprise if you think Jesus would have run away from an argument!

Jesus got right in the middle of mix, raised His voice and addressed all of them, including His disciples:

Jesus said to them, “You faithless people! How long must I be with you? How long must I put up with you? Bring the boy to me.” Mark 9:19

It seems that lack of faith is one of the few things that frustrated our Savior to the point of asking, “How long must I put up with you?”

In almost every miracle Jesus did He either praised great faith or corrected the lack of faith.

Faith is important to God:

And it is impossible to please God without faith. Anyone who wants to come to him must believe that God exists and that he rewards those who sincerely seek him. Hebrews 11:6

How do we get more faith?

That’s where the problem lies.  There’s a price to pay for great faith.

The disciples asked this same question when they talked after Jesus healed the boy.

Afterward, when Jesus was alone in the house with his disciples, they asked him, “Why couldn’t we cast out that evil spirit?”

Jesus replied, “This kind can be cast out only by prayer. Mark 9:28-29

Most versions of the Bible say it can only be cast out by prayer AND fasting.

The spiritual disciplines of prayer and fasting are crucial to live a life of faith in this fallen world.

Can you see why your humanness fights so hard when you set aside time to fast and pray?

I’m sure if Jesus were here He would be frustrated by our lack of faith.

I challenge you to find some time right now to spend with God in prayer!

Heavenly Father, help us to see the importance in doing our part to strengthen our faith.  Lord, we say with the father of the demon-possessed by, “I do believe, but help me overcome my unbelief!”

In Jesus’ Name.  Amen and Amen!

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©2011, Dianne Guthmuller

Tomorrow’s Scripture Reading:  John 7:1-9, Luke 9:51-56, Matthew 8:18-22, Luke 9:57-62, John 7:10-8:20

I Want My Family in “The Family”–Matthew 16:13-17

Today’s Scripture Reading: Mark 8:22-30, Matthew 16:13-20, Luke 9:18-20, Mark 8:31-9:1, Matthew 16:21-28, Luke 9:21-27, Mark 9:2-13, Matthew 17:1-13, Luke 9:28-36

I want everyone I love and care about to be a part of the Family of God! I want them to have the free gift of eternal life!

Do you have family members, friends, or co-workers who don’t know Jesus Christ as their Savior?  I know I do.  I was having a conversation this past week-end with some of our family.  We were discussing our great desire for our all our family, friends and loved ones to “know Him.”

We were wondering

What we could say…

What we could do…

To help them to know Christ;

…maybe we could give them a DVD, a song, or a book.

Or maybe getting someone to talk with them,

yea, maybe that’ll  work!

After reading today’s scriptures it seems we should spend more time praying and asking God to reveal Himself to our loved ones in the method He thinks is best, and less time fretting, scheming and plotting to “get them saved.”

When Jesus came to the region of Caesarea Philippi, he asked his disciples, “Who do people say that the Son of Man is?”  “Well,” they replied, “some say John the Baptist, some say Elijah, and others say Jeremiah or one of the other prophets.”

Then he asked them, “But who do you say I am?”

Simon Peter answered, “You are the Messiah the Son of the living God.”

Jesus replied, “You are blessed, Simon son of John, because my Father in heaven has revealed this to you. You did not learn this from any human being. Matthew 16:13-17 (emphasis mine)

The apostle John also reminded us how we come to Jesus:

For no one can come to me unless the Father who sent me draws them to me, and at the last day I will raise them up. John 6:44 (emphasis mine)

Less than twelve hours after that family conversation, God confirmed His Word by allowing us to witness a divinely orchestrated “God moment” in the lives of the very family members we were discussing.  Did they accept Jesus as their Savior?  I don’t know, we didn’t see any visible signs of interest.  But after what we saw, we KNOW God is working in their lives!

I’m still in awe of the way our God moved in this situation.

Let’s make a pact to pray more, worry less, and believe God to draw our loved ones to Himself.  Let’s take the God point of view rather than the human point of view.

Jesus turned around and looked at his disciples, then reprimanded Peter. “Get away from me, Satan!” he said. “You are seeing things merely from a human point of view, not from God’s.” Mark 8:33 (emphasis mine)

Heavenly Father, we want our family, friends, co-workers, and the whole world to know You.  Help us to continually pray for their salvation and then expect You to orchestrate it!  We ask You to work in their lives so that they will come to accept You as their Savior.

In Jesus’ Name.  Amen and Amen.

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©2011, Dianne Guthmuller

Tomorrow’s Scripture Reading: Mark 9:14-29, Matthew 17:14-21, Luke 9:37-43a, Mark 9:30-32, Matthew 17:22-23, Luke 9:43b-45, Matthew 17:24-27, Mark 9:33-37, Matthew 18:1-6, Luke 9:46-48, Mark 9:38-41, Luke 9:49-50, Mark 9:42-50, Matthew 18:7-35

Oh, Lord, Please Leave Me—Luke 5:8

Today’s Scripture Reading: Luke 5:1-11, Mark 1:40-45, Matthew 8:1-4, Luke 5:12-16, Mark 2:1-12, Matthew 9:1-8, Luke 5:17-26, Mark 2:13-17, Matthew 9:9-13, Luke 5:27-32, Mark 2:18-22, Matthew 9:14-17, Luke 5:33-39

Do you ever wonder how you will react when you stand in the presence of Jesus?

I love that chorus in Mercy Me’s song, “I can only imagine.”

Surrounded by Your glory, what will my heart feel
Will I dance for you Jesus or in honour of you be still
Will I stand in your presence or to my knees will I fall
Will I sing hallelujah, will I be able to speak at all
I can only imagine

I’m sure Peter’s unusual reaction to the realization that He was in the presence of God in Luke 5 was probably different than he had imagined:

It wasn’t long after Peter had been called by Jesus to be His disciple that they were on the shore of the Sea of Galilee.  Jesus had just finished speaking and he told Peter (actually, at this time his name was Simon) to go out where it was deeper and catch some fish.

Peter, an experienced fisherman who knew the best fishing was done at night, told Jesus that they had already fished all night and not caught a thing, but because Jesus said so, he went out and let the nets down again.  They caught so many fish that two boats were filled to overflowing.

(Luke 5:1-7, my paraphrase)

When Jesus told Peter to go fishing again he was probably thinking, “Jesus is a carpenter, He knows nothing about fishing—I’m the expert here.”  But in one moment Peter’s attitude went from extreme self-confidence and pride (Luke 5:5) to deep humiliation.

When Simon Peter realized what had happened, he fell to his knees before Jesus and said, “Oh, Lord, please leave me—I’m too much of a sinner to be around you.” Luke 5:8 (Emphasis mine)

Just like Peter we are all sinners.  Yes, because Jesus’ came to earth, died on the cross, and rose from the dead, we can accept Him as our Lord and Savior and be saved from the consequences of our sins.  But as long as we’re on this earth we will have to deal with our sinful nature that shows up most often as pride.

How can we keep our prideful hearts in check?

By daily turning our focus to Jesus instead of ourselves.

Peter in our example—when he kept his eyes on who Jesus was, his pride was in check, but when he focused on who he was, he made some big mistakes.

What are some ways we can make Jesus our focus instead of ourselves?

  • Allow Him to get in our business (He may tell us to do something differently than we’ve ever done it—Luke 5:4)
  • Be obedient to His Word (Luke 5:5)
  • Spend some time on our knees (Luke 5:8)
  • Confess our sins to Him (Luke 5:8)
  • Learn about his miracles (Luke 5:9)
  • Look for the lesson in each experience (Luke 5:10)

I’m sure Peter didn’t really want Jesus to leave him, but he realized that in his sinful state he wasn’t worthy to be in His presence.  I’m so thankful for the price Jesus paid; now we can say “don’t leave me Jesus; I’m too much of a sinner without You!”

Heavenly Father, thank You for sending Your Son to rescue us.  Help us to keep You as our focus.  When we’re operating in our own pride and self-confidence turn our face toward You, Lord.  Forgive us when we fail.  Help us to grow through every experience.  Use us for the Glory of Your Kingdom.

In Jesus’  Name.  Amen and Amen!

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©2011, Dianne Guthmuller

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