New folks have joined our journey, so let’s get you up to speed. We’re in this prayer coaching series in which we’re asking ourselves questions about our prayer life. We’re trying to understand four areas: our current situation, our ideal future, the obstacles in our way, and a plan to get there.
Do you know what I haven’t been good at lately? Writing this blog series on prayer. I’m sorry about that.
The Bible says, “Be strong in the LORD and in his mighty power.” (Eph 6:10)
If you want to do God’s will, you’ve got to prioritize prayer. There are some things from God you can’t learn by reading them or listening to others; they come by personal experience alone, experiencing God like only you can.
Psalm 84 says, “How lovely is your dwelling place, O LORD Almighty.”
We’re in this series on taking a coach approach to prayer. Last week you answered some questions about your prayer life. This week I’m going to share something personal. Usually a coach doesn’t divulge much about his own life—the coach approach is all about the client.
If you want to get more from your prayer life, you’ve got to work on your prayer life. It’s that simple. There’s no magic pill. A way to work on your prayer life is by taking a coach approach to prayer. That’s the premise of this summer blog series called “Coach Me To Pray.”
How’s your prayer life? That’s a question not many of us like to answer because not many of us are happy with the answer.
On October 31, 1517, Martin Luther nailed his 95 theses to the door of All Saints’ Church in Wittenburg, Germany. This signaled the start of what became the Protestant Reformation, which restored the truth of salvation by faith in Christ Jesus alone. Before then, there was an emphasis on good works as an attempt to earn salvation.