The key to serving others is to have a humble heart.
Search Results for: book of Philippians
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Looking ahead motivates us to live, work, and plan while we wait--and it is the key to living in the present with energy and hope.
As Christians in the military, we ought to see the parallels between persistence in life and persistence in prayer.
When Rob shared his vision with me, I had been an Army wife for nearly eleven years—all of our marriage. I would have described myself as supportive of his career. I understood a fair amount about the military, had attended countless functions, and attempted to make the most out of each move. Wasn't that enough? What else did he need from me?
I didn't realize what a difference my weekly Bible study and chapel service made until I went nearly four months in Iraq without them.
Christian military women can become influential leaders by embracing the fullness of their identities as women made in Christ's image.
Lack of contentment comes from entertaining lies.
Father's Day is the perfect venue to consider those who first loved us--especially our Father in heaven.
A co-worker named Diana is a Gold Star mother. This remarkable woman lost her oldest son to combat action in Iraq, leaving behind a grieving wife, their baby, and other heartbroken relatives and friends. Despite her faith, and the support of family and community friends, Diana’s wounds are profound, constant companions she will likely carry with her until her dying day. By embracing her wounds through the loving embrace of the great Suffering Servant, Diana has become His partner in the lives of others. Still carrying the scars of her wounds, Diana is a visible instrument of God’s healing for others.
Ten habits of highly effective Second Lieutenants and Ensigns