Transformation Garden – June 2, 2020

Today’s Text and Thought of Encouragement:

“My Father has not left Me alone.”

John 8: 29

Amplified Bible

“Morning stretched ahead.

I longed for someone to talk to,

to dispel loneliness.

I called my friend.

We talked of old times, our children,

grandchildren.

Loneliness fled.

‘Am I interrupting?’ I asked.

‘You should receive a special blessing,’

my friend replied.

‘Before I started work I asked God

to bless my interruptions.’

‘God is blessing me.

Thank you and good-bye.’

‘Lord, bless my friend who listened,

who didn’t make me feel like an interruption.’”

Catherine Brandt

“I believe, although I feel alone in pain.

I believe, although I see people hating.

I believe, although I see children weep,

because I have learned with certainty

that He comes to meet us

in the hardest hours,

with His love and His light.

I believe, but increase my faith.”

Brazilian Hymn

Today’s Study Text:

“Now the king spake and said unto Daniel, ‘Thy God whom though servest continually, He will deliver thee!’”

Daniel 6: 16

K.J.V.

EXPLORATION:

“Earthly Power Versus Heavenly Purpose” Part 26

“You Serve Continuously!”

“Sometimes offering yourself as a vessel for the presence and work of God is costly.”

John Ortberg

Would those I come in contact with each day say about me: “They serve God continuously?”

What has serving God cost me?

“Salvation is free. But serving Christ will cost you.”

Steve Campbell

INSPIRATION:

“I am – first and foremost – an ambassador of the King of kings and Lord of lords.”

Evangelist Billy Graham

When I read the above words, spoken by Evangelist Billy Graham, a man renowned for his worldwide Ambassadorship for the King of the Universe, I thought how appropriate to use this quote on a day when God’s leading Ambassador in Babylon and Medo-Persia was in the process of being thrown into a den of lions – a result of his unbroken allegiance to his heavenly King.

There’s no way to accurately describe the scene outside of the den of lions for we were not present. However, authors down through time have tried to give us a sense of what transpired as King Darius succumbed to the pressure of his counselors and gave the order for Daniel to be tossed to the wild beasts. As author Stephen Haskell so eloquently describes: “The design of the counselors flashed across the mind of Darius. A decree signed with the king’s seal was unalterable in the kingdom of the Medes and Persians …the princes met every argument with the words, ‘Know, O king, that the law of the Medes and Persians is that no decree, no statute which the king establisheth may be changed.”

And then Author Haskell makes this statement which I personally find gives me great confidence in my heavenly Father: “When the hands of men (or women) are tied; when there is no power on earth to help, this is God’s opportunity.” And just in case, like myself, you may not completely understand what is conveyed by the word “opportunity,” it means “favorable time” or the “perfect circumstance.”

This means that when you or I have been shoved up against a wall; surrounded by wily foes; and there’s absolutely no way of escape, this is God’s perfect time to step in because His power to deliver will be on full display.

For the last several years, I’ve kept a prayer/poem taped to the lamp by my bed. First thing every morning, when my light goes on, I let it illuminate these words penned by Matthew Biller:

“God will answer when to thee,

not a possibility

Of deliverance seems near;

It is then He will appear.

God will answer when you pray

Yea, though mountains block the way,

At His word, a way will be

Even through mountains, made for thee.

God who still divides the sea,

Willingly will work for thee;

God, before whom mountains fall,

Promises to hear thy call.”

There at the entrance to the den of lions, God’s faithful witness, with trust in his heart, put his full reliance on the King of heaven and earth. However, lest we too quickly pass over this passage of Scripture, we need to remind ourselves that Daniel wasn’t the only trusting soul at the mouth of the lion’s den.

King Darius made clear that he too was trusting Daniel’s God. The king had been a silent “watcher” and “witness” to Daniel’s faithful prayer life and constant integrity. Historians tell us that much of the corruption we see in government today can find its birth in the early Babylonian regime and later in the ruling countries of Medo-Persia. We can easily surmise that one of the main reasons Daniel was so despised by the other princes in government was that he was honest in all his work and thus required honest dealings by his subordinates as well. For those who enjoyed the financial rewards of bribery and corruption, Daniel’s integrity only got in the way of their greed. In spite of all the work of his co-workers to thwart his endeavors, Daniel’s consistent and constant spiritual life had been a profound influence on King Darius. And as Author Haskell underscores, even when at the point of death, “Daniel’s prayer still ascended, ‘It is time for thee, Lord, to work. Keep me in perfect harmony with Thee.’ While Daniel’s own heart was in sympathy with heaven, there was no power on earth which could deprive him of his life, if God desired him to live.”

In a text from Scripture that many of us can find in our own memory banks today, the foreign ruler, King Darius said to Daniel: “Thy God who thou servest continually, He will deliver thee” (Daniel 6: 16, K.J.V.) With help from my Strong’s Concordance Hebrew Dictionary, I’d like to share this Transformation Garden paraphrase of Daniel 6: 16: “Your God, who you worship and minister for permanently and enduringly, He will set you free, Daniel.”

It says a lot to my heart today that Daniel’s witness before King Darius was of such a nature that the heathen ruler knew, without a doubt, that Daniel’s loyalty to the God of heaven and earth was constant – enduring – and permanent. No wonder this earthly king honored the King of the Universe – our Almighty God. How could King Darius not be in awe of our Mighty God when God had Daniel as His earthly Ambassador!

In the heart-touching prayer of John Baillie in his treasure of a book, A Diary of Private Prayer:

“Let my life today be the channel through which some little portion of Your divine love and pity may reach the lives that are nearest to my own.”

“Oh Lord, may I be an ambassador of Your love today and everyday.”

Dorothy Valcárcel

AFFIRMATION:

Rescue the Perishing

“Rescue the perishing, care for the dying;

Snatch them in pity from sin and the grave;

Weep o’er the erring one,

Lift up the fallen,

Tell them of Jesus, the mighty to save.

Though they are slighting Him,

Still He is waiting, waiting the

penitent child to receive.

Plead with them earnestly,

Plead with them gently;

He will forgive if they only believe.

Rescue the perishing,

Duty demands it,

Strength for thy labor the Lord will provide;

Back to the narrow way patiently win them;

Tell the poor wanderer a Savior has died.

Rescue the perishing,

Care for the dying;

Jesus is merciful,

Jesus will save.”

Fanny J. Crosby

Blind Hymn-writer and Poet

1869

Your friend,

Dorothy Valcárcel, Author
When A Woman Meets Jesus

Dorothy@TransformationGarden.com

P. S. Thank you so much for the gifts you send to Transformation Garden which continue to assist our ministry here in the United States and in 192 countries around the world.  100% of your donation goes directly to providing for our daily devotionals and gift bookmarks. Transformation Garden is a non-profit organization so your gift is tax-deductible and you will receive a receipt for any gift you send.sefsef

Many of you have asked how to send a gift to Transformation Garden. You can help support our work by giving a gift through Paypal or you can send your gift to: Transformation Garden, 2675 West SR89A, PMB 1121, Sedona, Arizona 86336. Thank you so much.

Also, if you should happen to miss a devotional for some reason, you can go to www.transformationgarden.com and you will find archived devotionals. We also place the daily devotionals on Facebook so you can find them on that site also.

My book, When A Woman Meets Jesus, is available wherever books are sold and on the internet at www.amazon.com and www.Christianbook.com or by calling toll-free, 1-800-Christian.  Thank you so much for your support of Transformation Garden.

For more from Dorothy, please visit transformationgarden.com.

Pearls of Grace – June 2

Pearls of Grace – June 2

June 2

“The LORD is near to all who call upon Him, to all who call upon Him in truth.”

Psalm 145:18

LORD,

I draw near with a heart assured of Your love and faithfulness to hear.  I empty all my cares down at Your feet because they are too heavy for me to carry.  You are my burden bearer and my stay in every situation.  Praise Your Holy name Father and blessed be Your Kingdom forever more.  I call upon You today for all my needs; for strength, might, compassion, love and guidance.  With my cry of truth You will draw near to me and I thank You.  I will not look to another for my help nor anything that concerns me.  I look only to Your hand precious LORD knowing that You hear me and will answer from Heaven.  Faithful are You Father in every situation and for every season of my life.  Forgive me for all the times I’ve forgotten to turn to You and thought in my weaknesses that I could help myself.  Forgive me for all my independent thinking that has turned my mind to my own ways and not Yours.

I desire to remain dependent on You Father, so keep me needy, keep me humble and remind me of Who You are throughout my day lest I turn to the arm of the flesh for answers.   Keep me from concern of what others think or say of me for I know that You love me and nothing will ever separate me from You.  Keep me and Hide me in the cleft of the rock of the Most High God and I pray that You would cause all Your glory to pass before my eyes.

Deliver me from every enemy, from every lofty thing that raises itself up against me.  Subdue ever foe, bring low every high place and set my feet on the level path.  Glorify Jesus in me today and shine ever bright for all those who are in darkness.  Fill my heart with joy, forgiveness, peace and love.

Shelter me from the world’s influences and expose every scheme and lie of the devil.  I love You and I entrust myself and those I love fully in Your hands of refuge.  You are my tower of glory and I run into You and I am safe.   Wash away every fear, all doubt and any thought that seeks to rob me of my joy today.   Praise You Father, Son and Holy Ghost.

In Jesus name.

Amen

The Deceitful Heart – One Year Devotions for Women

“The human heart is most deceitful and desperately wicked. Who really knows how bad it is?” – Jeremiah 17:9

Did you know that we are responsible for our re-sponse to temptation? If we believe that, we may not yield quite so quickly, and certainly we would not want to be a temptation to anyone else. If I sin in response to someone’s tempting me, that’s bad; but if I initiate a temptation and cause both of us to sin, that’s even worse!

In the story of David and Bathsheba (2 Samuel 11), David led Bathsheba into sin. However, when she realized David’s intentions, she might have refused his advances, but she apparently acquiesced. Both David and Bathsheba were in a tempting situation. There was a chance to stop, but they did not. It might have helped them to re-alize what Jeremiah explained, “The human heart is most deceitful and desperately wicked. Who really knows how bad it is?” (Jeremiah 17:9).

We women need to be very careful not to get ourselves into such tempting situations. We also need to be sure not to be temptations. Do we consciously or unconsciously send tempting signals? What messages do we send with our eyes, our words, our clothing? Those who meet the op-portunity for unfaithfulness know the battle that ensues. They know they are capable of sin. The marvelous thing about being a Christian is that at such a time, God says he’ll give us the power to say no. Say no to sending the wrong signals; say no to inappropriate desires; say no to temptation. You’ll never be sorry.

For Further Study: Jeremiah 17:7-10

Excerpted from The One Year Devotions for Women, Copyright ©2000 by Jill Briscoe. Used by permission of Tyndale House Publishers. All rights reserved.

For more from Jill Briscoe, please visit TellingtheTruth.org.

What Is God’s Wrath?

Clarence L. Haynes Jr.

fireTuesday, June 2, 2020

Wrath. The word alone instills fear and creates an image of someone on a warpath exacting revenge on all their enemies. There are no warm fuzzies here. No hallmark moments. If the wrath of a human can be scary, then what is the wrath of God going to do to a person?

When you think of the fact that the Bible says God is love, then how does the wrath of God coincide with that? That one question alone forces us to investigate and make sure that there is real understanding of what the wrath of God truly is.

Photo credit: Unsplash/Zoltan Tasi

fire

What Does Wrath Mean?

The Merriam-Webster dictionary defines wrath as “strong vengeful anger or indignation; retributory punishment for an offense or a crime: divine chastisement.

If you go by this definition alone then you see that while wrath can have a tone of vengeance or revenge, it can also be justified depending on the circumstance. For instance, a person could commit a heinous crime and face the wrath of the courts. This would be completely justifiable because the punishment, or wrath, fits the crime.

If we apply this idea to God’s wrath then it’s possible to say that God’s wrath is displayed never to get back at someone, but rather to represent his justice. In other words, he is pouring out wrath as a form of justice – not to exact revenge.

What Does the Bible Say about God’s Wrath?

I want to share with you three Scriptures that can give us clues into truly understanding God’s wrath.

“The wrath of God is being revealed from heaven against all the godlessness and wickedness of people, who suppress the truth by their wickedness.” (Romans 1:18).

“But because of your stubbornness and your unrepentant heart, you are storing up wrath against yourself for the day of God’s wrath, when his righteous judgment will be revealed.” (Romans 2:5).

“Whoever believes in the Son has eternal life, but whoever rejects the Son will not see life, for God’s wrath remains on them” (John 3:36).

In all three of these verses, we see mention of the wrath of God. What I want you to pay attention to is what the wrath of God is in response to. You will see God is responding to godlessness, wickedness, stubbornness, unrepentant hearts, and rejecting Jesus as savior. A simpler way of putting it is God’s wrath is in response to man’s sin.

A logical question to follow would be – is this justified? The short answer is yes. God stands as the judge of all mankind. Each of us will have to give an account for what we have done and how we have lived. God gives us the freedom to make the choice in how we will live. What remains is that whatever decision we make we must be aware of the consequences of those choices.

Photo credit: ©Getty Images/Filistimlyanin

fire

I Thought God Was Loving, Not Wrathful?

What many people often struggle with is marrying the idea that God can be love, and at the same time God can exact wrath. After all can these two co-exist together?

From the very beginning God established a principle. He told Adam the day you eat from that tree you will surely die. When God judges sin or responds in wrath to sin he is doing so to uphold the principles or laws he has established. Without them, instead of any semblance of order we would have chaos.

The beauty of God’s principles are they don’t just apply to judgement. Because of his principles, God honors his promises. His principles are why he responds when we put our trust in Jesus for salvation. His principles are why we experience grace, mercy, favor, and answers to prayer.

Yet it is also the same reason a person can potentially experience his wrath. He is just, loving, and fair. From the exact same throne flows the love of God and the justice of God. We get to decide which one we will experience.

Isn’t Anger a Sin?

The best way to look at this is to consider Jesus’ response to the money changers in the temple:

“Jesus entered the temple courts and drove out all who were buying and selling there. He overturned the tables of the money changers and the benches of those selling doves. ‘It is written,’ he said to them, ‘My house will be called a house of prayer, but you are making it ‘a den of robbers’” (Matthew 21:12-13).

When Jesus saw the abuses that were happening in the temple, he got angry. The people were being taken advantage of and the money changers had turned the house of God into a place of business. Greed and profit were the sole motivation of the day. His anger was justified and warranted a response.

The reason he wasn’t sinning is because he was responding to the desecration of the house of God and the mistreatment of the people. These are proper triggers to anger and are often referred to as righteous anger. Anger that results because people are mistreated. Anger that happens because the most vulnerable are harmed. Anger that arises when those who are defenseless or weak get run over or stepped on by those more powerful are all examples of righteous anger.

However, as right you are to be angry, it does not give you a license to sin. Being angry because of a justifiable reason is ok. Sinning because of that anger is not. I encourage you to heed the words of the Apostle Paul,

“In your anger, do not sin…” (Ephesians 4:26).

Photo credit: ©Getty Images/Christian Chan

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God’s Wrath Will Be Poured Out, One Way or the Other

Now that we have painted a better picture and hopefully brought better understanding to what is the wrath of God, there is still something hanging in the balance. How does God’s wrath impact you? Earlier I mentioned that God established a principle that sin will result in death. Another way of thinking about it is because of sin, God will have to judge that sin, which is his wrath.

The question remains what do we do with this question of judgement? Even in the pouring out of judgement, God has given us a choice. Let me explain.

Because all sin demands justice and all sin will be judged, God sent Jesus to take all the wrath and judgement of sin on him. God literally took out all his wrath against sin and poured it on Jesus.

“But he was pierced for our transgressions, he was crushed for our iniquities; the punishment that brought us peace was on him, and by his wounds we are healed. We all, like sheep, have gone astray, each of us has turned to our own way; and the Lord has laid on him the iniquity of us all” (Isaiah 53:5-6).

Not only did God pour out his wrath, but it was his will and his plan along.

“Yet it was the Lord’s will to crush him and cause him to suffer, and though the Lord makes his life an offering for sin, he will see his offspring and prolong his days, and the will of the Lord will prosper in his hand” (Isaiah 53:10).

“For God presented Jesus as the sacrifice for sin. People are made right with God when they believe that Jesus sacrificed his life, shedding his blood. This sacrifice shows that God was being fair when he held back and did not punish those who sinned in times past, for he was looking ahead and including them in what he would do in this present time. God did this to demonstrate his righteousness, for he himself is fair and just, and he makes sinners right in his sight when they believe in Jesus” (Romans 3:25-56 NLT).

Here is the choice that remains: You can accept Christ as your substitution and in him find the complete judgement of your sin paid in full, or you can choose to pay the price yourself. One way or the other the justice and judgement of God for sin will be fulfilled. God’s love and mercy allows you to not have to pay the penalty for your sin because Christ has paid it for you. Here again we see God’s justice and wrath, but we also see completely God’s love in action.

Photo credit: ©Getty Images/bestdesigns

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The Good News?

You don’t have to worry about God’s wrath as long as one condition is met. You have put your total faith and trust in the finished work of Jesus on the cross of Calvary. His death gives you complete confidence that the requirements of God’s wrath have been met. As believers, that doesn’t mean God won’t use discipline to correct us. It means that we never have to worry about paying the ultimate penalty for our sin.

I know many people may still have a challenging time reconciling God’s love and God’s wrath. If you should ever struggle or are ever questioning what is the wrath of God, remember Romans 5:8:

“But God demonstrates his own love for us in this: While we were still sinners, Christ died for us.”

In remembering this you will see the wrath of God and the love of God all wrapped up in the same act. You don’t have to worry about experiencing his wrath because if your faith is in Christ, he has taken it for you. You are a product of his grace. Yes, God may discipline you if it is required, but you will never know his wrath.

Photo credit: Unsplash/Ben White


headshot of author Clarence L. Haynes Jr.Clarence L. Haynes Jr. is a speaker, teacher, author and co-founder of The Bible Study Club.  He has spent more than 30 years serving the body of Christ in various capacities and has just released his first book called The Pursuit of Purpose.  If you have ever struggled trying to find God’s will, this book will help you discover the different ways God leads you into his perfect will.  To learn more about his ministry please visit clarencehaynes.com.

Where do I find strength to battle anxiety and fear?

NIV DAILY DEVOTIONAL (Matthew 6:25–34)

Most of us think of peace as a feeling. We want to trade our anxiety, depression and fear for calming tranquility. There are many harmful and ineffective ways people attempt to achieve this feeling, most notably by using alcohol or drugs. Biblical peace, however, starts not with the feeling of peace but with the root cause of it, meaning a strong and healthy relationship with God and with others. Of course, peace with God is made possible only through the Prince of Peace. When Christ establishes his eternal kingdom, societal peace will be the norm.

Two-thirds of the use of the word “peace” (shalom) in the Old Testament involves the fulfillment that comes to humans when they experience God’s presence. Such peace can be experienced from God’s presence in our lives even in difficult circumstances.

Worry is the chief robber of peace in our lives. It prevents us from lying down and sleeping in peace at night. It keeps us on edge during the day. Our Prince of Peace, Jesus, emphasized the immense capacity of God the Father to love and care for his people individually before they let the worries of this life overtake them. He also stressed the important role of the Holy Spirit, the gift of the Father, in supporting God’s people. [See Matthew 6:25-34.]

KEY VERSE

Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus. (Philippians 4:6–7)

KEY IDEA

I am free from anxiety because I have found peace with God, peace with others and peace with myself.

KEY APPLICATION: What difference does this make in the way I live?

When it comes to difficult situations you can’t immediately change or fix—broken, hurting relationships; illnesses or diseases; financial crises—go to God in prayer. Begin by rehearsing all the things you are thankful for—down to the smallest bit of beauty. Leave no stone unturned. Then lay your request before God. Just speak it out to him in complete honesty and clarity. Be specific. Offer to him the things beyond your control and ability to fix. As you engage in this spiritual practice of prayer, a peace beyond your comprehension will begin to bud on the end of your “branches.”

Let me tell you a story. In 1956, when Steve Saint was five years old, his father, Nate, flew with four other missionaries into the jungles of Ecuador to attempt to make contact with the most dangerous tribe known to man, the Waodani. After several months of exchanging gifts with the natives, the five men were speared repeatedly and hacked to death with machetes. Years later, Steve found out that a tribe member named Mincaye had delivered the blow that ultimately killed his father.

At the age of nine, Steve went to the Waodani territory for the first time to visit his aunt, who was a missionary there, and he visited every summer after that until her death. Her affection for the tribe was a major influence in Steve’s life.

When he was fourteen, Steve and his sister, Kathy, decided to be baptized by a couple of Waodani tribe members in the water next to the beach where their father had been killed. Steve says he has never forgotten the pain and heartache of losing his dad. “But I can’t imagine not loving Mincaye, a man who has adopted me as his own, and the other Waodani,” he says. “What the Waodani meant for evil, God used for good,” says Steve. “Given the chance to rewrite the story, I would not be willing to change it.”

This famous story of martyred missionaries and their families could have a much different ending—one filled with rage, bitterness, and hatred. But they pressed on despite horrible personal tragedy and saw God work miracles. Why? Because through forgiveness, the peace of Christ was chosen both as a response to the Waodani and as an eternal gift offered to the tribe. Once again, God used his people to bring peace and reach the unreachable.

Taken from NIV Believe

Worship: The Normal Employment of Moral Beings

TOZER

The twenty-four elders fall down before Him who sits on the throne and worship Him who lives forever and ever, and cast their crowns before the throne, saying: “You are worthy, O Lord, to receive glory and honor and power; for You created all things, and by Your will they exist and were created.” —Revelation 4:10-11

All of the examples that we have in the Bible illustrate that glad and devoted and reverent worship is the normal employment of moral beings. Every glimpse that is given us of heaven and of God’s created beings is always a glimpse of worship and rejoicing and praise because God is who He is.

The apostle John in Revelation 4:10-11 gives us a plain portrayal of created beings around the throne of God….

I can safely say, on the authority of all that is revealed in the Word of God, that any man or woman on this earth who is bored and turned off by worship is not ready for heaven. Whatever Happened to Worship?, 13.

“Lord, please don’t let me ever become bored with worship! I pray that today—and throughout this month—You might enhance my vision of Your glory and draw me into heartfelt worship. Amen.”

Hanna McKenzie

House of the Serpent

un giorno, un viaggio

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Anthony Wilson

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La vita è un viaggio e chi viaggia vive due volte.

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Discover

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