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The Anatomy of Change

Adam Ramdin

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Adam Ramdin

Youth Director for the North England Conference of SDA

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Recorded

  • October 28, 2017
    10:00 AM
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Like them but it's about a head for a word of prayer as we begin our message today Father in heaven we pause to think you for the privilege we have to worship together as believers on the Sabbath day bless us Lord as we do we pray Lord you speak the word we pray Lord that you impress our hearts with where we are in our walk with you and where we need to be speak through me I pray in Christ name Amen to the message for today is entitled The anatomy of change the anatomy of change what this change will look like as I mentioned earlier in the something is happening time we are here in America the moment doing some filming for what would we what will be Season two of lineage and that has taken us up the East Coast we started in Washington D.C. We went to Philadelphia for the Liberty Bell then we made our way up to Maine and from there we went around different places in New England to Washington New Hampshire William Miller and up to Ellen White's birthplace we went as well to one small little town very picturesque in about an hour and a half north of the city of Portland its name was or is Paris Hill before going to a more detail though you're all familiar with this magazine that your see here on the screen the Adventists review the flagship Journal of the Seventh Day Adventist Church the official journal of the assembly Adventist church that's printed and published and goes worldwide is something that we see regularly in churches up and down this country around the world it's a familiar sight for many of us the words Adventist review and its legacy goes back over one hundred years it goes back over one hundred years to the town of Paris Hill Maine parasail Maine there was three Adventist I was not three not Adventists there was three families. And their families received a tract the track came this is the home today you can go this is the home of Cyprian Stevens CYPRIAN. Evens had two daughters one of his daughters marriage Darius Smith the other daughter Mary J. N. Andrews Cyprian Stevens I mean it's pretty impressive when your daughters marry such significant men so he's a significant character there in parasail Maine this is the Paris Hill Country Club you can go there and play golf if you should so desire or you can go there and take a photo and remember that this was where J. and Andrews was born and where he grew up pretty significant and made a golf club out of this house anyway. The other family though of note in the town of Paris il was to stop all family and the store family received a tract in the post the tract in the post that they received was on the Sabbath. They will come back to the story more a little bit later. This is the site here just across the road from J. Andrews home of where the Adventist review began. Today as a world wide Journal today it's probably somewhere on this grass here where there was a building where they published the first ever copy of what was then called the Adventist review and Sabbath Herald from such small beginnings all the way up in northerly main. So now being this huge Journal the circles the world God has blessed his church and his people Amen. Now. This morning a message inside all the and that's the meat of change what are some of the aspects as to what change looks like sometimes growing up in church or sometimes being a young person we have these ideas that we want to do something great now what does that look like and what does that feel like if we want to be an agent of change or we want to change where we are where we study or where we do what does that look like what is important for us I believe today to cast our minds back into the past see where we have come from and see some lessons that we can learn from these men and women who have gone before us what were their lives like what did they do what what was their experience and circumstances of their lives like to see what lessons we can learn for us today the first point and I mentioned it briefly last night but the first point when we look at the Reformation and even Adventist history as well is that none of these men or women thought or planned their life that they wanted to be a great reformer they never set out to be an agent of change the first principle is the principle of faithfulness. I want to be faithful in what I do. Martin Luther did not wake up and want to you know take on the church that wasn't his primary motive Martin Luther's primary motive was to be faithful Sometimes we get to see the way around and we just want to change we just want to change and we haven't first accepted and I like the principle that we need to be faithful to Judy faithful to God's word faithful to Him in our relationship and every aspect of it that's the first and most important thing today you can go to John Wycliffe church as I mentioned yesterday still stands quite in the press a place to go there and I think that this is where the Bible was translated into the English language for the first time. For the first time where am I says about about about John Wycliffe on great controversy page eighty one she says after the reformers Wycliffe did not at the opening of his work for free what where it would lead him. He had no idea he did not set himself to liberally in opposition to Rome you see this the income over and over again with the reformers they never said I want to be an opposition to Rome they said I just want to be faithful. But devotion to truth could not but bring him in conflict with also the more clearly he discern the errors of the papacy the more earnestly he presented the what teachings of the Bible. He said I just want to present what in God's Word if that brings me in conflict with where I am let me be faithful to God's word and our lifestyle as well as Adventists wherever we may be whether it's in the context of your workplace whether it's in the context of of whatever campus or university or school you may have ten let's make God's word first in our line that that is the principle that we live by that we earnestly follow God's Word if that brings us in conflict with other people or entities then so be it but it's not our purpose to be in conflict it's larger purpose to do that a purpose is to be faithful to God's word John Haas is another man he didn't set himself to be in conflict with the church that he was kind of part of it just kind of happened Martin. There as well as I mentioned yesterday going up the pilot's staircase these ones here as he was making his way a pilot's staircase he heard the first in his mind the just shall live by faith and hearing that word of God in His mind is what course into kind of change his life and change where he was going he went back to Wittenberg and as he was there as a professor in Wittenberg he wrote a document that he never knew the impact it would have the document was called the ninety five has been known as the ninety five theses. He wrote these doctrinal statements and he nailed them to this dog world's not at his door its door frame. The door would have been wooden and would have stood right there today the door is brass and even grave the ninety five the z's in the door which is quite impressive but the door obviously the old door five hundred years ago is not there now you have this this this. Is pretty cool landmark of history. What about Luther. What about Luther. L M I says in great controversy page one hundred forty three she says it was not without a terrible struggle with himself that Luther decided upon a wide final separation from the church it was about this time that he wrote I feel more and more every day how difficult it is today Sorry to lay aside the scruples which wants him by which one has imbibe since childhood so we had this restful and himself to lay aside what he's learned from childhood or to be faithful in his understanding of God's Word or how much pain he said it's caused me though I had the scriptures on my side to justify to myself that I should dare make a stand alone he said even though I've got the Bible with me it still is causing me internal pain and struggle to stand on my own against the whole church we sometimes think sometimes these guys are painted in modern history has been these you know these kind of rebellious characters. As when is provocative characters as being these characters they just kind of didn't want to listen to what Dorothy. But when you read about the alliance of these reform you don't find this kind of train of rebellion or anti or Tara terrier or all of that kind of stuff in their lives no you find them struggling internally to stand where with God's Word because they don't really want to cause destruction yes they read a quote by Martin Luther racist I don't like all this publicity myself the holy club you have heard of the holy club. The holy club came from Oxford University it's not a name they picked for themselves it's a name that was given to them kind of like a mock. The holy club was a campus ministry someone saw him and. The holy club was a campus ministry there was a group of students of Oxford University there was about six or seven of them we know for sure you had John and John was it wasn't original founder his brother Charles where he was a regional founder and George Whitfield. John Wesley joined about a year later because he'd gone home to help is down now in the local district up there in Lincolnshire Now how did you go from this small group at Oxford University of about eight students. To being a Methodist church that covers pretty much the world. That's a day has enough money to own the Central Methodist Hall which is only fifty yards from Westminster Abbey a hundred yards from the Houses of Parliament. I mean that's prime real estate. There in central London what didn't start with the Methodist Church I mean how did the Methodist Church that the holy club was set up as a campus ministry Oxford University what was the purpose of it the purpose of the holy club go online and read the purpose of the holy club was to visit a sick was for the purpose of their spiritual growth it was for the purpose of outreach it was for the purpose of Bible study they would meet every day. From six to nine pm while students are Oxford University they would visit the prisons every week they would visit the sick every week they would use their money as students to relieve criminals in the prison to help get them out and things like that it was a very very practical ministry that John Charles Wesley George with Bill and other men started while they were there Oxford University they met every day they would fast they would pray and they would commit to study the Bible they never called themselves Methodist It was a local journal there wrote in one of the articles the Oxford Methodists and it called the Methodist because they were very methodical about the way they did things pray every day. The sick and John Wesley would keep an accurate record ever he was extremely organized. They would be very methodical about what they did and very methodical how they study the Bible as though they were labeled as the Methodists almost not not so much as a slur as a description the name stuck and they just kind of said OK we're Methodists and it kind of stuck now initially even when John Wesley graduated from Oxford he kind of would graduate any I think he became. You know working work in some of the church but why he started to do was traveling the country by horseback and raising what was small group Bible studies in different parts of the country he didn't graduate and say I'm going to start a new denomination he graduated in his mind as a Church of England Anglican Episcopalian whatever you call it that's what he was the Church of England. And he said OK as well as that I'm going to travel the country and visit a small group Bible studies and encourage people around the country to do ministry wherever they are so he starts to do that and he would keep record of all the small groups and all who was a member of a small group and so on eventually that mushroom and grew over time until that network of small groups around England became a in the Methodist Church after they got isolated and pushed out of the main church they kind of started their own one but it started from a campus ministry then to a small group network then to Methodist Church. He never set out saying I'm going to start a new denomination. He set out and said I want to do ministry. And while I'm doing ministry where I am I pray the Lord will bless me. His wife was a powerful I Charles Wesley George Whitfield I mean most of George Will's impact took place here in America in the first great awakening but the impact of the Wesley brothers or you could say the Methodist movement is bigger than that now historians debate this historians debate this I tend to like and agree with it is ironic or interesting it's an interesting part of history that every country there were five major revolutions in Europe actually I think about Iraq it was a revolution every country but five in about a two year time period the French Revolution is the most the most famous but what the French were having a revolution the English were having the Reformation. And many historians say that the work of John and Charles Wesley in the Methodist movement in England which was predominantly amongst the poorer classes in the northern cities of England where he was encouraged them to save their money don't spend it on alcohol he was encouraging them to dress frugally don't you know he was encouraging to live holy lives they were seeking God not trying to seek a governmental change even though they may have been underprivileged and so on. You know the Bible says in James four verse ten humble yourself in the sight of the Lord and what. He will raise you up none of these reform are set out for that they set out to be faithful in ministry and faithful to God's word and I pray that we would do the same now there's an interesting also observation of history when we look at the Reformation and this is not as an interesting observation is this that the majority of the reformers were young people that doesn't mean have to be young to have a reformation in meant but it's an interesting aspect of history to know that the majority were young people William Tyndale was voted in two thousand and two at the twenty six most important thing this woman of all time. And that's pretty impressive but you know these kind of poll online polls they always favor people closer to you in time. You know like. David Beckham was number thirty three now if you know who David Beckham is he's not the thirty third most importing this man of all time he wouldn't even make the top hundred. But he was voted number thirty three why is two thousand and two is in the news. If we objectively look at history if that's even possible William Tyndale would be way higher than twenty six. He translated the Bible the New Testament he translated this into the English language you know the King James Bible that so many people died here live and die on today. If that if this was published today it would have been accused straight away of copyright and fraud eighty percent of the New Testament was lifted directly from William Tyndale seventy five percent of the all Testament was lifted directly from William Tyndale. King James had a better P.R. manager William Tyndale the richness of his language permeates English language today and he did this he translated the Bible in his thirty's twenty's and thirty's genius Martin Luther made a trip to Rome at the age of twenty seven he wrote his ninety five theses at the age of thirty four nailed it to the door of Wittenberg castle church at the age of thirty four it was interesting not only were many of them young but many of them. John Wesley William Tyndale John Wycliffe John Haas many of them the majority of the leading kind of wind were all on university campuses as well that it was there in that context of learning and growth than and seeking knowledge that a change took place John Haas was the pastor for a modern day of the Bethlehem Chapel in Prague capital city today I'm not sure of the capital city back then and his big thing was leading worship in in their own language. He became the pastor of the biggest leading church in the capital city of his country at the age of thirty one. I don't know when the last time there was a thirty one year old pastor of the Loma Linda University Church or in my country in England we got the biggest church in in a conference year with the biggest church in the conference the pastor who set there always is someone who is season and many times they're good ministers but we just have this aversion today to sending young people to big places that you want years old pastor of the leading church. In the city you know is and it's not because used are inherently virtuous amen because they're not. And it's not because you are inherently why it's because they're not inherently wise. You time heritage virtuous wise or even knowledgeable but you thought often free from the constraints of tradition not all tradition is bad. But they're free from the constraint of not knowing something can be done. Of knowing something can be done. Often they look at something and because they don't know it can be done or can't be done they try it anyway you see. For those of us who are older in years there's a thin line between mentor ship and stifling at then line between mentoring a young person and then stifling them by this because I don't say this because I failed at doing that let me cancel this person that's not possible because I want to then avoid the the you know the challenges I face when I tried and it didn't work now there's a thin line between mentoring and stifling and there's also a thin line between mentoring and pride where because I wasn't successful in doing something I don't want anyone else to succeed either and part of a job of a good mentor is mentoring someone to succeed where they have failed not just to emulate everything they have done. And for those of us here who may be slightly older. I pray that you may mentor the young people in a way that encourages creativity and risk taking. I don't know what it's like here in America binning we got these phrases called Health and Safety ever heard of those phrases. We have another phrase call risk assessment it's crazy as a youth director I want to take the youth over here to do an activity America doesn't have so much of this could you cause a little bit more cowboy but you know I want to take the heat over here to the lake I've got to do a risk assessment and write it down of all the risks that are potentially involved in taking the you to the late big like three four five ten page document to legally cover me in case someone does have an accident I did the risk assessment. And this kind of culture now in England we do all of those things to stop people suing you in America to sue people anyway it's kind of you know it's kind of a. We prevent it you do it but but needs to be said we live in a society that doesn't like taking risks because we the scared of being sued or we want to prevent the possibility of being sued and we're growing a generation today that doesn't take risks we're growing a generation today that is risk averse the early reformers the early pioneers they are risk takers for the Gospel they went I want to limit the idea of a young person at the age of eighteen going to be a missionary or. Are they old enough are they mature enough. And the reality is that I sometimes. Know maturity level is not there and as young people need to raise up. Our level of maturity and spirituality first image before verse twelve says Let no one despise or one who's the owner's son I've heard this text quite numerous times. People almost read by young people to old people saying don't despise me for who's the onus on in this verse. Let no one despise what your you. Let no one despise you and there's a responsibility as young people today to let no one despise our youth and the reality is in this current generation of smartphones and social media it's so easy for I used to be despised. And live in a way that people can despise our younger years it's. It's our responsibility your response to be whatever whatever your age you may think yourself. To live in a way that our youth is not despise that we use our youth for good rather than just not for good. The other thing we look at they never set out to be agents of change the majority of young people the third point I want to share with you is a foundation of change was based on the Bible and deep rooted conviction Now why do I mention that if there was a general point well maybe it is maybe it's not the point is this they sought their driving motivation came from God's word as opposed to their driving mode motivation being a desire for change for change sake will never work today where if something's been around too long we've got to change it just because we've got to change it or we're going to change church service why because I'm bored with it we need to get obvious else. We've got to change the format of this conference we're doing because I'm bored with it myself and we try to change things just for the sake of change and to satisfy our own creative curiosity. The reformers those sort change based on a conviction of God's word and that was what drove them and that was what motivated them not anything else I read this quotation yesterday of John Wycliffe who said with whom he finally said Are you contending with an old man on the brink of the grave he says no you're not content with an old man on the brink of the grave you are contending with truth truth that is stronger than you and truth that will overcome you he was a lot I'm not just trying to change for change's I know he is was rooted in a deep rooted biblical conviction which is why Ellen White says he was one of the greatest of reform is in breadth of intellect in clinics of thought in firmness to maintain the truth and impulses to defend it he was equal by few who came after him. Martin Luther. This monument to the Reformation stands in worms. And it was near the spot where he gave his defense of his fate and he said unless I am convinced by Scripture. And plain reason I do not accept the authority of Popes and councils for they have often contradicted each other my conscience is what captive to the Word of God I cannot and I will not recount anything for to go against conscience is neither right nor safe here I stand I cannot do otherwise could help me amen. The principle of the reformation of being true to conscience we see birth and we see it kind of continuing later on into my twenty's I'm reading on you know a great controversy says that the assembly stood in amazement speaks of what they've seen and heard. Imagine after all he just said this of by the way we saw a truck. He's like no. I will retract what I will retract nothing John Haas was one time asked if he would reject and he said this Wiley book three chapter to have an easy what era said hust shall I renounce I know myself guilty of none I call God so witness that all that I have written and preach has been with the view of rescuing souls from sin and perdition and therefore most joyfully what I confirmed with my blood the truth which I have preached. Here what errors show me the errors from where God's word Show me the errors from God's word an entire day on the spot in fourteen fifteen William Tyndale William Tyndale. We'll talk more about him later on this eve this afternoon William Tyndale went up against a direct commission Oxford commission for bait the translation of the Bible. For made it. He comes along as a young professor in his twenty's and says you know what. I know the law of the land says we can't we can't translate the Bible I however want to translate his Bible the Bible and he said his whole life to do that. He says whole life to do that the king did not want the Bible to be tried and it's interesting some of the history of the dynamic between the William Tyndale and the king and the divorce and all those things but anyway. What drove him what conviction drove William Tyndale was the principle that drove him what Biblical principle drove him the idea that all men are created equal and the Bible should be in the hands of. If women are equal everyone should have them. Everyone should have the Bible should have access to the Bible his famous quote I defy the pope and all his laws of God spare my life in many years I will cause a boy that drives the plow on a more the Scriptures than you do. This was said in response to someone who said we would be better without God's laws in the pope's. And he says none and the image the proverbial image of the Plowboy has rings through time but it was driven by a conviction that all men should have access to God's word. You know William Tyndale he lived he died an outlaw in Belgium. And when he was dying or not when he was present in prison for his death he was offered to come home to England there was truck people trying to bring this reconciliation to him the king. And he said I refuse to step foot on English soil unless the King authorizes the translation of the Bible. So even though at the age of forty two isolated from his family from his friends and everyone else the opportunity to go home to your homeland he says no I will not go home unless the King authorizes the Bible to be translated he left by his convictions to his death the Oxford martyrs in England you go that it takes Oxford you've got all these universities but to me this monument is one of the best parts of Oxford. It's around the corner from where Ridley Latham and Chrono were burnt to the stake in fifteen fifty five and fifteen thirty six what was the issue you know today the issue in our churches you know whatever it may be and I'll admit it's we think about the end of time and we think the issue is going to be a Sunday. Was issue back then what do they live and die for back then the issue they lived and died on back then was communion. That was it communion something that many of us try and avoid. Because we don't like to get our people touch our feet or whatever. The issue that they died about which transubstantiation is the bread the literal body of Christ or is the bed the symbolic body of Christ that was the issue symbolic or literal and these people died were burnt at the stake because they were used to say that bread is Christ they say no that bread is symbolic of Christ. Some of us that I was a literal big. Big deal. It is a big deal Whew Lattimer in one of the services where is the Lord is in heaven when he went after the resurrection the change of communion isn't hard to believe but not in the great. Principle of being true to conviction we have that with the story I mentioned the beginning why wasn't it in our story because even in the birth of the Adventist Church you've got that true next to conviction that the seed of the Reformation you see in Paracel main you had Omarion who was fifteen years old her dad got the track on the Sabbath. Track on the Sabbath some I found his way to her house the dad read the tract on the Sabbath put it down. And neglected it his fifteen year old daughter came along Marian picked up the tract read it and made a decision in a not herself regardless of her mother her father anyone in the town I am going to keep the Sabbath. She then shared the truck with her brother Oswald Oswald who was seventeen I think this. Is have a two. Then Mary and Oswald and called their neighbor who is J N Andrews who was fifteen years old and said hey John come EVERY this because he was respected has been intelligent but they made a decision before he confirmed it they were saying read this and then would do what you say that readers could be respected John Andrews at the age of fifteen read the tract and said I also look at the Sabbath you have the three teenagers making a decision based on the conviction and the reading of God's word and then all the parents followed there you see that C. of being true to conscience true to conviction we find that even in the birth of the Adventist church today though. Today we live in a society with this conviction. Or do live in society they were people don't care if you have a child have an intelligent conscious discussion with people today and people just like I don't care. Like we don't have the intellectual stomach to master stop pics of issues I want to discuss and it's something politically maybe a country and there's a war hate what you think care whatever and we just scroll What is it about this if you want our church I don't care. And we still like something on Instagram WE LIVE IN A WORLD TODAY where we are just kind of out of that. The average person touches the phone five thousand times a day the average person spends five hours a day on their phone. And ninety nine percent of people all reckon they spend less on the phone and they actually do. They've done studies and put software on people you know and we live in a world today that's not really open to change or open for you know doing things consciously. We just create has tax credit has tax you have heard the phrase slacktivism. You know. Actions performed via the Internet. In support of a political or social cause the regard is quite little climber involvement. That's the world we live in today. You know people look at the window and see someone being beaten or let me. I met I wonder what if what if Rosa Parks refused to get from the front of the bus to the back of the bus today. Hey Martin can you create asked how you got more followers into it than I do so much. Nicola Jesse Jackson agency can you can reach with my tweet. They did real action to create real change or affected of the current state of this nation and it's interesting we live in the era of the Internet go back and look at some of the has to campaigns three years ago four years ago and see if anything actually changed apart from raising awareness. Change in this world is going to be real change the God people would do and then the preaching of the gospel be real if we're going to have tags and we retreat is going to be real preaching of the Gospel real action based on conviction that requires effort on our part not just something that we do virtually to our ponies or to our computers the Adventist pioneers did not have that phrase a lot. And the fourth thing I want to mention today is all these people regardless of their conviction regardless of their used or their or their motives they were all people of prayer. They were men and they were women of prayer you know today you can go to England if you go to England you go to John Wesley's house and interest and you've got the Senate the Methodist hall there then you got a house next door to it and your statue of John Wesley and I like it this is the world is my parish he wasn't saying arrogantly he wasn't saying a kind of but yeah the world my parish he was saying the world is my parish is he was saying that wherever I am in the world I will minister that the world is my parish if you go to his house. You can go there that's the front one two three stories. John Wesley's. And it is bedroom. And you can go to his bedroom and you can see that on the back of his house there's something kind of ugly because when he bought the house three four stories in London he said I don't have a place to pray. Now today you and I will I just pray by yourself or he says I don't have a place to pray so what did he do. He built an extension to his house his bedroom was on the second floor so the extension has to go basement as we're standing ground floor first or second that's a big extension. To get a two metre square room to pray it. Today we spend money on renovating our kitchens. We spend money on retiling the bathroom. We spend money on getting a new sofa when the one we guys perfectly fine we just don't like the color. He spent money on building a prayer room. That many people have described as the engine room of Methodism there's a route that you can go in there's a Bible there and he would go there every morning and pray there in his room that's the back of the house and you can say look it doesn't look statically pleasing if you're stuck on the back of the house as the room where he would pray but John Wesley said prayer is where the action is. And he was a man of prayer the other reforms as well you can get course on and they all men and women of prayer as well these are some of the ingredients of change it's not just us wanting to be change for change sake but to be connected with God and be in choosing with him wherever we may be. You know we're living in in serious times today and I believe as we're living in these serious times today we can expect an easier ride in the people who are first who come before us the time in which we're living in maybe harder for us to be faithful to God than before this says here those who present the truth but it's time should not expect to be receive a great a favor that we're the early reformers the great controversy between Christ and so between truth and error between Christ and Satan is to increase in intensity to the close of this world's history you think oh what can I do what can you do. What can we do. These men and women of the Reformation Adventists history they don't hide behind an organization or a corporation. And say when that changes I will change they set themselves out to be agents of change you may have read this quotation somewhere no one ever made a monument to a committee. And if you spend your life say on committees I'm sorry to let you know that's just the truth. And Loma Linda does not name their pavilions after committees. And whether you agree with how they name them or not that's regardless they name the billions of the people. Not just on the jet and the muscle but there's other names you see plastered around Loma Linda named after people no makes monuments to a committee those in the Reformation who made a change were individuals who made changes not as organizations we remember as individuals in the Reformation these individuals who made a stand because they were so much against the grain God doesn't call us to be part of a great movement per se and hide behind that. But to be true to ourselves in our own lives yes we're part of the great Advent movement someone saying when we're part of a party or believe this way which is different yes but it's not hide behind as part of people let's be actively involved individually in our lives. And wherever God sends you were ever God sent us whether it's here in this locality whether it's further afield into some mission field after you graduate or you move elsewhere to let God uses as individuals that we may be people of prayer that we may not be restricted by what others have done before us and failed. They will be rooted and grounded in God's word and that we're not saying now to be something great we're setting out to be faithful to God. Hello I says and I read just quotation as we close she says there is no limit to the usefulness of how many. Of one. There is no limits on the usefulness of one who puts in what self aside it makes room for the working of the Holy Spirit upon his heart and lives a life wholly consecrated to God There is no limit to the usefulness of you putting self aside and make room for the working of the Holy Spirit in your heart I pray that we may be a church like that but first of all we may be individuals who are bits and minds that in our experience and in our lives. Make room. Of the Holy Spirit. Amen this media was brought to you by audio verse a website dedicated to spreading God's word through free sermon audio and much more if you would like to know more about audio verse or if you would like to listen to more sermon. Visit W W W audio verse or.

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