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Daily Articles from StudyLight and LiveAsIf
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  • A Coward's Heart
         'The Way' from Kevin Pauley

    "A good tree doesn't produce bad fruit; on the other hand, a bad tree doesn't produce good fruit. For each tree is known by its own fruit. Figs aren't gathered from thornbushes, or grapes picked from a bramble bush. A good man produces good out of the good storeroom of his heart. An evil man produces evil out of the evil storeroom, for his mouth speaks from the overflow of the heart. "Why do you call Me 'Lord, Lord,' and don't do the things I say?” - Luke 6:43-46 HCSB A great teacher once set a spiritual exercise before five of his best students. “Go…

  • Two 3:19's
         'Today's Little Lift' from Jim Bullington

    From worst to first!” ─ I don’t know who the first person was to use this statement nor do I know the activity that was the subject of the statement. I do know that there have been a few sports teams to have claimed this distinction. For instance, the Chicago Cubs finished the 2006 season with 96 losses to their discredit, last in their division. In their first year under Manager Lou Piniella, 2007, they rallied to win Major League Baseball’s Central Division. Regardless of the arena, to go from last to first is quite an accomplishment. I suppose in this case,…

  • Additional Articles
    • Pharaoh's hard heart - Refreshment in Refuge
    • The Spirit Of Antichrist - 'Christ in You...'
    • Politics With The One You Love - Inspiration For You
    • Worship - God's Words For US
    • Bible and Quote - February 8-12 - Bible verse and quote
    • Where the Flame Doesn't Destroy - Chip Shots from the Ruff of Life
Daily Reading Plan
Bible-in-a-Year — NIV
2 Chronicles 32; Psalms 88; John 20:19-31:
When Hezekiah saw that Sennacherib had come and that he intended to wage war against Jerusalem, he consulted with his officials and military staff about blocking off the water from the springs outside the city, and they helped him. They gathered a large group of people who blocked all the springs and the stream that flowed through the land. "Why should the kings of Assyria come and find plenty of water?" they said. Then he worked hard repairing all the broken sections of the wall…
Daily Devotionals
Charles Spurgeon's "Morning & Evening"
Our blessed Lord experienced a terrible sinking and melting of soul. "The spirit of a man will sustain his infirmity, but a wounded spirit who can bear?" Deep depression of spirit is the most grievous of all trials; all besides is as nothing. Well might the suffering Saviour cry to his God, "Be not far from me," for above all other seasons a man needs his God when his heart is melted within him because of heaviness. Believer, come…
Daily Dose
Daily Toon
Daily Refractions
Daily Wisdom
Proverbs 18:14 - The spirit of a man can endure his sickness, But as for a broken spirit who can bear it?
Words to Ponder
Sit down, and take pen and paper, and count up the sins that you have probably sinned since you first knew good from evil. Sit down, I say, and make a sum. Grant for a moment that there have been on an average, fifteen hours in every twenty-four during which you have been awake, and an active and accountable being. Grant for a moment that in each one of these fifteen hours you have sinned only two sins. Surely you will not say that this is an unfair supposition. Remember we may sin against God in thought, word, or deed. I repeat, it cannot be thought an extreme thing to suppose that in each waking hour of your life you have, in thought, or word, or deed, sinned two sins. And now add up the sins of your life, and see to what sum they will amount. At the rate of fifteen waking hours in a day, you have sinned every day thirty sins! - At the rate of seven days in a week, you have sinned two hundred and ten sins every week! - At the rate of four weeks in every month, you have sinned eight hundred and forty sins every month! - At the rate of twelve months in every year, you have sinned ten thousand and eighty sins every year! - And, in short, not to go further with the calculation, every ten years of you life you have sinned, at the lowest computation, more than ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND SINS! I invite you to look calmly at this sum. I defy you to disprove its correctness. I ask you, on the contrary, whether I have not entirely understated your case? I appeal to you, as an honest person, whether it be not true, that many an hour, and many a day in your life, you have sinned incessantly? I ask you confidently, whether the sum would not be far more correct if the total number of your sins was multiplied ten-fold? - J.C. Ryle (1816-1900)