'rest' Tagged Sermons
War is coming on the Christian church and we need to make up our minds we will stand firm in that hour. Much of the church is not preparing for war because they expect to be raptured out of here – not understanding the ultimate glory of God’s plan. What is your preparation?
In this study, Pastor Ricley teaches on Psalms 11-15 and then he’s asked to explain 1 John 5:14-21. These verses all work together to establish that it’s only God who knows a man’s heart and He will always do what is right. We don’t need to understand, we just need to rest in His will in any given situation.
Between the promise and the realization of the promise is a rest. The Apostle John tells us that in right fellowship with Jesus, we have the ability to behold Him, to touch Him, to hear and see Him. In that right fellowship we learn that we can rest in who He is, and not in who We are. Right fellowship assures us that He is our Potter and He is pleased with His work.…
An acorn doesn’t look like it has the power of the mighty oak, but it does. When we’re born again, God put the incorruptible seed of His Son in us – and it doesn’t look like we’re like Him – but we are. When we get religious and set lofty goals for ourselves, our efforts steal our peace. It is impossible to bring forth what we think God wants in our own power. We need to…
Pastor Ricley answers a question about how the Feast of Atonement, perfection of the church and the Feast of Tabernacles fit together and defines the role of the 2 anointed ministries in the end-times church.
In the Beatitudes, God provides us with an understanding of our Christian walk and the way we progress in the Spirit. It starts with amnesty and it ends with amnesty; as His grace changes us it also changes how we treat others. The Sermon on the Mount challenges us to be honest about how well we truly rest in Jesus as our Sabbath.
Isaac inherited God’s covenant promise from his father. He also inherited Abraham’s wealth. He was given everything; he didn’t even choose his own wife! Yet Isaac’s role in the kingdom was far from easy. His call was to hold onto God’s promise without seeing it come to pass.