As we have talked about God’s promises to us, we have talked about big and important promises. We have talked about the promise of God’s love, forgiveness, and that He will always be with us. All of these promises are very important for our lives and eternity. Today we are looking at something that is almost a secondary promise, but this promise is just as important. Philippians 4:19 says, “And my God will meet all your needs according to the riches of his glory in Christ Jesus.”
One of the interesting features of the 10 Commandments is that each of them ties back to the early chapters of Genesis and represents a positive value contained therein.
I love this series we are studying this semester–the promises of God! Doesn’t that sound great? We have talked about the promises of God’s love, forgiveness, and that He will always be with us. Today’s message is about the promise of being heard.
Deuteronomy 5:16 states: “‘Honor your father and your mother, as the LORD your God commanded you, that your days may be long, and that it may go well with you in the land that the LORD your God is giving you.” What does this mean for us today?
Promises are made to never be broken. Sometimes people break promises, but that should not change what a promise is, what a true promise is all about. When Jesus makes a promise you can know he will never break it.
The following is an excerpt from a sermon preached to students in the School of Logic and Rhetoric of Annapolis Christian Academy by faculty member, Rev. Geoff “The Unmerciful” Smith.
The following excerpt is from a sermon preached to the Grammar School students of Annapolis Christian Academy by ACA faculty member, Rev. Andres Garcia on the promise of God’s forgiveness.
We are studying the Promises of God in chapel this year. Last week we talked about Presents and Promises. We agreed that God’s promises are for sure. When God promises something, it will happen. When God makes a promise, you can count on it. We also said that God’s promises are like presents—the best kinds of presents you will ever receive. God’s promises are the kinds of presents that don’t wear out; they don’t break and they don’t get old. God’s promises last forever and they also tell us something about God and His nature.
The first two commands in the ten commandments prohibit idolatry. There are two very good reasons for this:
As part of Annapolis’ spiritual formation program, students in the School of Logic & Rhetoric meet each week for a corporate chapel worship service. In this week’s School of Logic and Rhetoric Chapel service, students examined Jesus’ parable on teaching and discipleship found in Luke 6:39-49 and were challenged to think deeply about what it means to follow Jesus.