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Missing the Big One

You’re right, you can’t help yourself. Neither can I. Enter Jesus Christ . . .

THE CULTURE WE LIVE IN HAS US CONDITIONED FOR REPLAY. Miss a sitcom? No worries, you can catch it on the internet. If it’s a popular series, stream it on the rebound and you’re on your way. But life isn’t like that. There are some things in life that if you miss them they are gone. Forever. There is no replay. No second chance.

In Luke 10:12, Jesus makes this striking statement: “I tell you, it will be more bearable on that day for Sodom than for that town.” (ESV). More bearable than Sodom? Are you kidding me? God annihilated the people of Sodom – and everything on the ground as well. He obliterated Sodom. (To learn why God destroyed Sodom, listen to the February 23, 2014 podcast, Miss This, Miss Everything). By the time God was done with Sodom, there was nothing left of it but a memory.

First, it’s important to note that Jesus considered the Old Testament account of Sodom to be literal (see Genesis 19). Jesus agrees that Sodom was a real place, with a real problem, and that it faced the real judgment of God. Some folks don’t think Jesus judged anyone, but those folks are not reading the Bible. This passage, as well as numerous other passages, make it clear that Jesus absolutely did judge people. In Luke 10:1-12, the whole passage is about God going out of His way to rescue people while all along He knew that some of those people would reject Him. The point of Luke 10:1-12 is that Jesus destroyed Sodom for their sexual perversity – yet there is a sin that will just as certainly seal the fate of anyone who commits it, every single time. That sin is rejecting Jesus as the Savior.

Yes, some people do not believe that the sin of Sodom was sexual perversion. But in order to reach this conclusion, one has to be completely selective in what the Bible specifically teaches on the subject. There is not much need for interpretation, because the biblical authors spell it out in black and white. You have to ignore entire sections of the Bible, repeatedly, and ignore the fact that multiple biblical authors continually interpreted the sin of Sodom to be sexual perversion, not merely a lack of kindness. When one reads Genesis 13:13, Genesis 19:1-26, Leviticus 18:22, Leviticus 20:13, Romans 1:18-36, 2 Peter 2:4-10 and Jude 6-8, it is the understatement of the century to suggest the sin of Sodom’s people was merely greed and a lack of kindness toward its visitors! If you really want to know what the Bible says on the topic, take some time to read the passages for yourself. They need no commentary from me – or anyone else, for that matter. They speak for themselves with a clarity that God ensured, having covered them from multiple angles, with multiple authors, over multiple generations.

It’s striking to note that Sodom is the example Jesus uses when discussing what God will do to those who reject Him. These are not the words of a weak leader, or of a man suffering from an identity crisis. They are not the words of a man trying to come to terms with His own life mission. They are the words of Jesus, who understood He was, and is, God’s Messiah for our problem of sin.

Is God a hater? Yes, he is. He hates sin. But does God hate people? Absolutely not. The cross is God’s definitive statement on the matter. If God hated people, He wouldn’t have pursued us and died for us on the cross. The justice of God, where He dealt with your sins and mine, was demonstrated on the cross of Christ. On His body. The mercy of God, where He decided, because of the cross, to not hold our sins against us, was displayed on the cross. In a very powerful way, we could say that the justice and mercy of God “kissed” at the cross. God’s hatred for sin, and his love for us, were demonstrated simultaneously through the death of Jesus on the cross.

Am I a hater? I am. I hate sin, beginning with my own. And you should, too, if you claim to follow Christ. The sin of Sodom was not that they simply were involved in sexual perversion. Their sin was that they approved of their perversion and refused to repent. It’s their lack of repentance that ultimately, eternally condemns a person. God doesn’t take one sin as more wicked than another – except the sin of refusing to repent. This is the sin He will not overlook. He never did and He never will. This was the ultimate sin of Sodom, the one that forced God’s hand and led to their destruction, the judgment of God. The same sin is what forces the hand of God today. A hardened heart toward God, a heart that will not repent, is the sin that condemns a person. There is no sin too big for God – except the sin of refusing to repent. Had Sodom repented, God would have relented. But they didn’t, and so Sodom is no more. God will deal with the perpetual liar, slanderer, gossip, thief, swindler, cheat, the same way. Refuse to accept God’s cure for lying, slandering, gossiping, stealing, cheating, and you too will go the way of Sodom.

The cure for a lifestyle of repentance is Jesus Christ. He’s not the cure for ensuring you’ll never sin again. But really getting serious about following Jesus, and asking Him to change your life will reduce your propensity to sin dramatically. Jesus is the cure to get life heading in the right direction – and this is what repentance of lifestyle is. It’s a new direction in a new way of living. Yes, you will stumble. But you will get back up, by the grace of God, and continue the journey in your new direction. This is what God offers us through faith in Jesus Christ. You’re right, you can’t help yourself. Enter Jesus Christ. 

The same is true of you and me. We are not to make excuses for our sin. Doing so belittles the cross. It belittles Jesus’ mission. We need to take our sin seriously – because Jesus took it seriously. When you’ve repented of your sin, and when repentance becomes your lifestyle as a follower 0f Christ (it must), then you earn the fearful right to help others do the same. It’s not something to hold over the heads of others. It’s something we must approach with fear and trembling. We need to walk in a lifestyle of repentance from sin and a God-honoring approach to life. And then, we have an obligation and a clear calling from God (as did the 72 in Luke 10:1-12), to help others pursue the same.

A lack of repentance is hatred toward God. Think about it. Is it possible to love someone while ignoring what is most important to them? Again I say, think about this.

As Christ followers, we are to follow in His footsteps. We are to hate sin, beginning with our own. And, we are to love people – deeply. But loving people doesn’t mean we are to accept their sin. Did God accept the sin of Sodom? Of course not. Is it possible to separate sin from a person? Only when that sin is dealt with through saving faith in Jesus Christ. Only God can deal with the sin He hates while loving the person guilty of that sin. Only God can remove sin from a person – and this is what must happen if a relationship with God is to begin. Until sin is dealt with by Christ Himself, as a result of faith in Him and His payment for sin, it is impossible to separate the guilt of sin from the person who is guilty.

Miss Jesus and you miss the Big One. It makes little difference what else you may accomplish in life, but if you reject Jesus, you’ve missed everything that matters. What matters most in life is that you know your sins are forgiven, and that you have a real relationship with God. This is made possible through the death of Jesus Christ. As Sodom couldn’t escape the punishment of God, nobody who knows about Jesus, who hears the good news of God dealing with sin through the death of His son and rejects Him, can escape. If you really hate sin, and you really love God, then accepting Jesus is the obvious choice.

Listen to (and share) the companion podcast from Feb. 23, 2014, Miss This, Miss Everything, with the free Godfactor App (iTunes or Google App store).

What Your Underwear Says About God

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SOME PEOPLE HAVE HOLY UNDERWEAR. LITERALLY.

“When the soldiers had crucified Jesus, they took his garments and divided them into four parts, one part for each soldier; also his tunic. But the tunic was seamless, woven in one piece from top to bottom, so they said to one another ‘Let us not tear it, but cast lots for it to see whose it shall be.’ This was to fulfill the Scripture which says,

They divided my garments among them, and for my clothing they cast lots.‘*

– John  19:23,24
*Psalm 22:18

A TUNIC was the first century equivalent of underwear. It was the long, robe-like garment worn between the skin and the outer garment, providing protection, comfort and functionality. Some have postulated that Jesus was wealthy, and use John 19:23 as their evidence. You see, Jesus was not wearing the common man’s underwear. The soldiers, in the midst of dividing Jesus’ clothes among them, were caught by surprise when they got down to His underwear. As the verse says, “But the tunic was seamless, woven in one piece from top to bottom.” This kind of tunic was considered valuable because of the way it was made. It was the kind of garment not often worn by poor or middle-class individuals. Some have therefore concluded that Jesus’s choice of underwear revealed his wealthy status. They then make the leap to suggest that His followers have a right to claim, pursue and embrace the same kind of material wealth. The thinking goes like this: “Jesus was rich, and and I’m a child of the King. Therefore, I should be rich, too.”

This kind of “theology” espoused by people who embrace the “prosperity gospel”, is askew for numerous reasons too lengthy to explain here, but certainly worthy of mention. The above conclusion royally misses the point of John recording the moment of surprise. If you’re not careful, you too might miss the lesson that applies to us even now, in the twenty-first century.  Using John 19:23 as evidence of Jesus’ material wealth royally misses the point of the passage – and the point of Jesus’ intentionality. It demonstrates an extremely sloppy and poor treatment of the biblical text, and reveals the human tendency to pervert and twist the truth for personal gain, even if done unintentionally. (Indeed, one need not be intentional to be incorrect). Human intellect, apart from divine enlightenment, constantly misses the higher intentions of God.

So what was John’s reason for writing about Jesus’ underwear? And, what in the world was Jesus doing wearing a rich man’s brand of underwear in the first place? The point is clearly described in the very next verse (John 19:24):

This was to fulfill the Scripture which says . . .

Jesus’ underwear was set apart for a divine purpose, not merely earthly comfort. It was literally worn to point people to God. Jesus’ underwear was, in the most literal sense of the word, holy. 

Still, some might persist about the passage affirming Jesus’ wealth, and the right of every disciple to follow in his footsteps. They could point to the fact that Jesus had a treasurer handling his money (Judas, the back-stabber). John  12:6 says that Judas had “charge of the moneybag”. They suggest that Jesus’ having such a full-time keeper of the moneybag, further supports the premise that Jesus was wealthy. But this conclusion is ignorant of historical fact. It was entirely common, not unusual, for a prominent rabbi to have someone handle his financial affairs. In fact, given the traveling nature of Jesus’ ministry, it would have been understood that someone, even multiple people, would be underwriting the expenses of his ministry. (The same can be said of current ministers who serve God well. Their ministries and lives are often entirely supported through the financial resources of others).

The fact is that we don’t know whether Jesus was rich, poor or somewhere in the middle during his 30 plus years of life on earth. That He was supported financially, through mere mortals, is a no-brainer. Of course He was. He had to be to accomplish what He did. We know from Scripture that Jesus had access to all the world’s riches as the Creator of the world (John 1:2,3). And, we also know from Philippians 2:6,7 that he “made himself nothing”. In other words, Jesus gave up His majesty and everything that went with it – and entrusted His well-being into His Father’s hands. His Father, therefore, ensured that even mere mortals took care of His Son’s needs. If we are to conclude anything about Jesus and money that is a timeless take-away for His followers, it’s this: Jesus knew how to put money to use not for mere personal comfort, but for the glory of His Father. The godly person knows how to convert money into deliberate, strategic vessels that point people to God. To use God’s blessings for merely material matters is to stop short of our God-given calling and potential. Money has a higher purpose than personal comfort. The mature Christ-follower uses money – and all their resources – for something that far outlasts personal comfort and material well-being: the glory of God and advancement of His Kingdom.  

So, how did Jesus get his seamless tunic? For all we know, someone could have given it to Him as a gift. How many of us have received gifts from people who are about us? All the more appreciated would a nice pair of underwear be for someone who had an itinerant ministry in the kind of hot and harsh terrain Jesus frequented. For all we know, it could have been Jesus’ only such pair of underwear, reserved for the special occasion of His crucifixion at the hands of ruthless Romans. It wouldn’t be the first time we see the Master Communicator using the perfect prop at the perfect time to deliver the perfect message. We don’t really know how Jesus got it – but we know Jesus was masterfully strategic in its use. 

All this leads us the real reason why Jesus was found wearing the expensive undergarment on the occasion of His death.Jesus was a strategist, entirely devoted to the glory of His Father.Everything He did, everything He owned, right down to His underwear, pointed people to His Father, the Scriptures, and the fulfillment of His earthly mission as the literal Lamb of God who would give His life for the forgiveness of your sins and mine. Jesus knew that the seamless tunic would surprise and interest the Roman soldiers. So much so that they would not destroy its value by tearing it up and dividing it. Instead, they would cast lots for it – and in so doing, fulfill the prophecy of Psalm 22:18. The seamless tunic was God’s “bait”, used to lure the Roman soldiers to act in a way that would fulfill the Scriptures and again present Jesus as the Promised Messiah, God’s Anointed, the Christ.

If there is a take-away for the modern Christ-follower, it certainly isn’t about one’s personal right to material wealth. It certainly isn’t about one’s claim, as a child of the King, to personal prosperity. Jesus’ use of his tunic helps us understand that there is no such thing as a meaningless possession when it comes to advancing God’s Kingdom.

If, as Luke 6:40 says, “A disciple is not above his teacher, but everyone when he is fully trained will be like his teacher”, then the take-away is stunning – hidden at first from the eyes of us mortals who are too often bent on foolish, trivial pursuits. If everything about Jesus, right down to His underwear, was deliberately done to point people to His Father, and to point people to Himself as the Messiah, then shouldn’t we who claim to follow Him, do the same? Shouldn’t everything we own, and everything we do, have this single purpose as the driving force behind our life and resources?

POINTS TO PONDER:

1. Jesus’ use of underwear was a display of creative, strategic brilliance.If you are a Christ-follower, are you following your Master’s lead? Do you seek ways to strategically use every part of your life, and all your resources to fulfill God’s divine purpose, as Jesus did?
2. Is there any area of your life that you thought was of no use to God, that you didn’t realize could be used to point people to Jesus as Master, Savior, Messiah? 

What does your underwear say about God? If you’re like me, there’s a good chance it could say a lot more. I’m doing all I can to adjust my life, accordingly. I hope you’ve been inspired toward the same.

What do you think? I’d love to hear your comments . . .

BONUS! Listen to the companion podcast from Feb 16, 2014, What Your Underwear Says About Your Walk With Godwith our free Godfactor App, at GraceYork.com or through iTunes (search for “Godfactor”).

4 THINGS You Should NEVER ASSUME

Go even deeper. Listen to the January 26, 2014 podcast, FOUR THINGS YOU SHOULD NEVER ASSUME with the free Godfactor App, available through iTunes (search for “Godfactor”) and the Google Store. You’ll find the podcast in the Flight Lounge. It’s message #42 in the series called A Doctor’s Narrative From the Gospel of Luke. You can also listen at GraceYork.com

4 things never assume

“On the next day, when they had come down from the mountain, a great crowd met him. And behold, a man from the crowd cried out, “Teacher, I beg you to look at my son, for he is my only child. And behold, a spirit seizes him, and he suddenly cries out. . .” – Luke 9:37-39

If you are serious about soaring higher with God, there are FOUR THINGS you should never assume – and we learn what they are through the story of a young man who was harassed all his life. The story, and the lessons, are found in Luke 9:37-43 . . .

1: NEVER ASSUME A PHYSICAL PROBLEM IS JUST A PHYSICAL PROBLEM. In fact, the physical world sometimes merely reflects the underlying reality found in the spirit world. The young man seemed to have a condition that mimicked epilepsy or at least insanity influenced by the cycles of the moon. But his real problem was not physical at all. Behind his physical symptoms was a serious spiritual problem. This can be true not only in the area of illness, but also relationships, money or any other problem we face in life. Don’t assume the problem you are facing is merely physical. It could really be spiritual, with symptoms overflowing into your physical world.

2. NEVER ASSUME THAT IF YOU PURSUE GOD, AND FOLLOW HIM CLOSELY, YOU’RE IN FOR SMOOTH SAILING. A fallacy (heresy?) being spread in Christian circles is that if a person really follows God, all will go well for them. Nothing could be further from the truth. If your number one ambition is to live a comfortable life of convenience, you’re in for a let down in your walk with God. While God protects His followers, a real disciple of Jesus Christ is in for a life of adventurous opposition. If your ambition is to follow God, you will, by definition be opposed. Jesus was opposed by men and demons. If you follow Jesus, why would you think you’d be exempt from what the Master Himself faced habitually?

3. NEVER ASSUME YOU CAN DO GOD’S WORK WITHOUT FAITH. You don’t need faith in yourself. You need faith in God. Have you begun to serve God only to find yourself ironically operating without faith – or far less faith than you should have? And what do you do if you find yourself in the shoes of the young man’s son – with his head below water, drowning in a sea of pain and uncertainty? You do what he did – cry out to God. His prayer was “I believe; help my unbelief!” (Mark 9:24). The biggest irony of all is a man or woman trying to do “God’s work” without faith. Forget it. It can’t be done. The same is true of a church or ministry. You must have faith if you intend to do God’s work, God’s way.

4. NEVER ASSUME YOU CAN DO GOD’S WORK WITHOUT PRAYER. How much prayer? Probably more than you realize. Any lasting, significant work of God, by God and for God (where people are partnering with Him) requires the people involved to be people of prayer. Not babbling prayer. Lip service means and does nothing. It must be prayer characterized by faith. It’s easy to begin working for God, and to start that work with dependence upon Him, in prayer. But with the passage of time and the business of life, we can begin to stray from Him. We don’t necessarily see the connection, but to stray in prayer is to stray from God. How do I know this to be true? From my own life. I’m the lead pastor of a large and growing church. I have a family. There is never a lack of things to be done, people to see, scraped elbows to bandage up or marital romance to rekindle. I fumble as a matter of expertise. And all I do is supposed to be for the glory of God, in His power? I’ll tell you what, I struggle with that! I really, really do. It’s hard to balance a life of faith living down here, outside of Eden – but it’s possible. And this is what God calls us to do. It’s who God calls us to be. It’s something we can shoot for while we rest in the knowledge that it’s a journey and a process. Who knows, maybe in reading this you’ll even offer up a prayer or two for me. God knows I could use it!

It’s never too late to fire up your faith and take your next steps with God. Don’t be discouraged. Today is a great day to take your next steps. Tomorrow is overrated, and yesterday is old news. You have this moment, and in this moment you can make the wise, right, eternally significant decision to move forward. This has practical implications right here, right now. In the physical and spiritual realms.

TAKE A MOMENT TO LISTEN to yesterday’s message, entitled “4 THINGS YOU SHOULD NEVER ASSUME” with the Godfactor App, on iTunes (search for “Godfactor”) or through GraceYork.com. It’s Message #42 in the series entitled A Doctor’s Narrative Through the Gospel of Luke. You may have even been there for the message, in person, but that doesn’t mean you really heard it. Considering what’s at stake in your life, it’s probably worth another listen or two, and worth sharing with a friend of yours who may need a boost in their walk with God.

Disciple or Dabbler? Crucifixion and the Christ-Follower

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There are many things that Christians are being known for these days. Ironically, crucifixion is not one of them. A Christian who is not living a crucified life is not a living sacrifice, but a walking contradiction . . .

The trend today is to be fashionable, modern, relevant, cutting-edge. Attractive. But what does God find attractive? Have we recreated God in our own image? For Jesus, nothing was (and is) more cutting edge for a disciple than living a crucified life. Crucifixion was an appalling concept to the crowd in Jesus’ day – and it’s at odds with much of what is being preached, written about and replicated among many Christ-followers today. (I include myself when I talk about the struggle to embrace a crucified life). If we really want to be like Jesus, then crucifixion is the most happening, current, relevant and cutting edge pursuit possible. Sure, we can separate crucifixion from following Christ – we do it all the time, mostly without even realizing it. But that’s not Jesus’ doing. It’s ours. And, it’s tragic. Not only are we missing out, but so is God.

Rather than blog at length today, I thought I would point you to yesterday’s message delivered at www.GraceYork.com. You can find it on the Godfactor App, in the “Catapult” area of our “Flight Lounge”, in the “Current Series”. It’s message #40 in my series through the entire Gospel of Luke, entitled Dabbler or Disciple: Crucifixion and the Christ-Follower. (Also available at www.Godfactor.com and on iTunes). The message still has me thinking about my own cross, my own following after Jesus, and how very far – and deep – I have to go. Still, I must go there. If I don’t, I’m no follower of Jesus Christ.

Would love to hear your comments as you sojourn with me. And, I covet your prayers, that God would help me live a crucified life . . .

Serious? Stop It!

edison bulb

Taking yourself too seriously? It’s time to lighten up . . .

If you’re like me, you can unintentionally gravitate toward taking yourself waaaaay more seriously than you should. In fact, it’s not only a drag to take yourself too serious – it’s also not very healthy. Consider the negative consequences of taking yourself too seriously:

1. It’s a Form of Idolatry. Though unintentional, it’s idolatry nonetheless. This is biggest negative of taking yourself too seriously. Without realizing it, you can begin to arrange the rest of the world around yourself. Isn’t that the same as idolatry? Worshipping God – good. Idolatry? Bad. The only One who is supposed to be front and center, around Whom your whole life should be centered, is God. Anyone, anything else is a diversion and perversion. Stop taking yourself so seriously, and get God back to the center of your life. He should be the center of your life, not you.

2. It’s a Killjoy. People who take themselves too seriously have an imbalanced understanding of what it means to “maximize” life. It’s possible (and more enjoyable) to make the most out of all aspects of life, not just the aspects of productivity and perfection. If productivity and perfection are your aim, you will take yourself too seriously – and be a real killjoy. When you take yourself too seriously, you miss the fact that life is not only to be maximized, but also enjoyed. A large part of the enjoyment of life comes from laughter, playfulness, humor and relaxation. Don’t be a killjoy. Stop taking yourself so seriously, and lighten up a bit. In some cases, you may need to lighten up a lot.

3. It’s Unattractive. How often do you dream about, crave, and gravitate toward people who are intensely serious about themselves? That’s what I thought – never. Truth is, being overly serious about yourself is a great way to isolate yourself. One of the reasons people may not be drawn to you could be your imbalance in taking yourself too serious. If you would spend as much time trying to encourage other people as you do in being serious about yourself, you’ll become an interpersonal “magnet”. People always gravitate toward others who make them feel welcome, loved and appreciated. When you take yourself too serious, you’re wasting valuable energy on the wrong thing. Focus on yourself and you will miss the important people God has placed around you.

Want to take your life to a higher, deeper place – with God and people?Stop taking yourself so seriously, and lighten up. There’s a whole other world out there where you are not at the epicenter at all. You just need to wake up to it, so you can really start living.

Human Doing? Give Yourself Some Down Time!

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“The higher your drive, the more ‘down’ time you need.” 

I remember reading the statement above years ago, and I’ve found it to be true. With the passage of time, human beings have a tendency to become human doings. With a new year fresh on the horizon, I thought it would be good to share some of the lessons I’ve learned about preventing the automatic drift toward becoming a human doing (someone who has so much to do – even if for good reasons – that the happiness, fulfillment and joy of life escapes). Here are some tips you can immediately implement, to keep you from becoming a human doing:

1. Beware the Mask of Busyness. Being busy does not add up to being fulfilled, highly productive, or happy. In fact, the exact opposite can be true. Sometimes, we keep busy to keep ourselves from doing the personal reflection we really need in order to make changes in our lives. As drinking is used by an alcoholic to mask his/her real needs for love and purpose, busyness can be something we hide behind to keep us from really growing. If you are busy, make sure it’s not a means of keeping you from doing the most important work of self analysis and life-change, from the inside-out. Don’t assume that because you are busy you are productive. The exact opposite may be true.

2. Type A Should be Plan B. A “Type A” personality – the kind of person who goes, goes, goes, all day long, and never stops, is not healthy. Multiple studies have proven that highly driven individuals can miss out on much of the deeper meaning and purpose of life found in healthy relationships. If you gravitate toward being a Type A personality, or are a full-blown Type A person, your first priority should be shifting gears by scheduling down time for yourself – daily, weekly, monthly, quarterly and annually. A classic weakness of a Type A personality is being driven to DO things, and in the process fail to build healthy relationships. Healthy relationships are the grease of a happy life. Plan your down time – and take it- as much as you plan and execute the other “important” things in your life. You can avoid disease by planning and taking down time. Take time to do nothing, and make that your Plan A. Make busyness your Plan B.

3. Feed Your Soul – and Journal Your Journey. While it can be good to decompress by reading a book, watching a movie, or doing a myriad of other activities, take time to read the Bible and pray – in solitude – daily. And, keep a journal to record what you are learning about yourself, God, and life. Your journal does not need to be a treatise on life. All you need to do is write a paragraph a day to record what you are reading in the Bible, and what God is teaching you. The Scripture “Be still and know that I am God” ( Psalm 46:10) was written for a purpose – with you in mind. If you neglect being still, you are not only disobeying God, but also forfeiting the benefits that always come with obedience. It may be time to discover being still before God, first-hand, in this new year.

4. Go Deeper. If you’ve enjoyed this entry, you would almost certainly enjoy listening to my “7 Keys for Depth with God”, on Godfactor.com, or with the free Godfactor App (iTunes and your Google App store). This free audio program provides short audio segments, each around 10 minutes in length, to help you improve your walk with God and quality of life. You’ll find this free program in our “Flight Lounge”, under our “Power Surge” section on our web site and on the app. 7 Keys for Depth with God is also coming out later this year, in book format, and will help you reach you fullest potential for God.

Remember, life is fast. It’s important to slow it down as much as possible. 🙂

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Listen to podcasts and watch 3 minute inspirational videoswith the FREE GODFACTOR APP, or on iTUNES, here. (You can also search iTunes for “Godfactor” or “Michael Anthony”). If you live in or near York, Pa, visit graceyork.com Sundays for life-changing inspiration. 

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About the Author: Michael Anthony is the President, and Co-Founder ofGodfactor, the creator of the free Godfactor App (search for “Godfactor” in your app store), and the Lead Pastor of Grace Fellowship in York, Pa. He believes that life – all of life – is relationships.

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