TIKĖK DIEVU IKI GALO

TIKĖK DIEVU IKI GALO

We live in difficult times, when no one knows exactly what tomorrow will bring, how political or economic events will turn out, what new government orders or directives will be issued. All you have to do is turn on your phone or TV and a lot of different opinions, attitudes, deliberations and predictions about the future flow from there. People are full of fear and despair about tomorrow, about the future of their children, about their freedom, health, or finances.
On the one hand, this is indeed a very sad prospect – uncertainty, no one can be sure, there is nothing stable at the moment, ungodliness is bold and legalized by law; on the other hand, do we have reason to believe that tomorrow, on earth, will be better tomorrow? Do we as Christians have a promise that times would be brighter and better in the nearest future?

In this confusion, I see for myself and see those around us that our faith is now being hit hardest, i.e. the essence of what we rely on. I want to talk about certain laws of faith that, like it or not, affect us and our environment.

1. The majority can become wrong if there is no God left in their center. You can ask, how is it related with faith here? And the fact that faith is a very personal thing cannot be given by any group of people. And if suddenly the majority around you start talking things and behaving in a way that is contrary to God’s Word, bringing confusion, fear, division, and disbelief in God Himself, you know, they believed in something other than God.
Here I would like to give an example of the 12 spies (see Numbers 13-14) who returned from exploring the land of Canaan: 10 of them returned with the frightening knowledge that the cities of Canaan are well fortified and the people are tall and strong. However, the other two - Joshua and Caleb - brought more optimistic assessments. They testified that Canaan is well established and that it is ruled by powerful people. But they said God would give victory to His people.
The Israelites listened to both opinions and decided not to listen to the advice of Joshua and Caleb. People were overwhelmed with fear and anxiety. The dream of conquering the land quickly dissipated. Most turned against Moses, accusing him of bringing them out of Egypt only to leave (as they thought) in an uninhabited desert to die. In God's eyes, this reaction from Israel meant a complete absence of faith, and He did not allow any unbelievers to enter the land of promise — the people wandered in the desert for another 38 years. Only Joshua and Caleb entered the Canaanites from the older generation, who did not doubt God and did not panic.

2. God blesses not your opinion but obedience. God is a wonderful and loving companion and truly listens attentively to each of our opinions, fears or anxieties, doubts and even unbelief, He reassures and encourages; but He strictly forbids, and sometimes even withdraws, His protection if we stubbornly hold our own opinion and do not obey Him.
The story of Jonah is a great example. God sent Jonah to Nineveh, the capital of Assyria, to warn the city of possible destruction and to call for an abandonment of a wicked lifestyle. At first, Jonah did not want to be assigned to this job and leave. In the days of Jonah, Assyria was a heavy burden on Israel. If Nineveh was condemned, Jonah had no desire to help the city avoid doom, he had a clear and historically based opinion that he firmly adhered to. But it didn’t matter to God: after getting into the storm and staying in the belly of the whale for three days, Jonah repented of his stubbornness and bowed to God. Eventually, as God commanded, he went to Nineveh. His appearance provoked an unprecedented reaction: all the inhabitants of the city, from the King to the last poor, surrendered to the grace of God and condemned themselves for a wicked life. Therefore, God changed His judgment and spared the city. Although Jonah was again dissatisfied and angry and had a different opinion, God made it clear that He saw much more than man: “You have been concerned about this plant, though you did not tend it or make it grow. It sprang up overnight and died overnight. And should I not have concern for the great city of Nineveh, in which there are more than a hundred and twenty thousand people who cannot tell their right hand from their left—and also many animals?” (Jonah 4:10-11).

3. When you trust God, the giants become grasshoppers. As I mentioned earlier, faith in God is never based on external circumstances. While they may roar and frighten, the believer’s heart remains calm, because it does not turn its inner eyes from the Lord. “Thus, saith the Lord, the Holy One of Israel, “If ye turn away, and be still, ye shall be saved. Peace and confidence are your strength” (Isaiah 30:15).
Let us remember the battle between David and Goliath. David, sent by his father, obediently brought food to his brothers, who were fighting in King Saul's army at the time, although the battle could not be called that, but rather the great emotional tension and fear, when Goliath the Philistine giant cursed publicly, and blasphemed God and the people of Israel. David, soberly aware of the danger of the situation, was not afraid and did not question God's faithfulness. He understood his own weakness, which was obvious when he put on the armor given by Saul, but did not rely on himself at all, and on the battlefield Goliath met him not alone, but with the Lord in front: “You come to me with a sword, with a spear, and with a javelin. But I come to you in the name of the LORD of hosts, the God of the armies of Israel, whom you have defied. This day the LORD will deliver you into my hand, and I will strike you and take your head from you. And this day I will give the carcasses of the camp of the Philistines to the birds of the air and the wild beasts of the earth, that all the earth may know that there is a God in Israel. Then all this assembly shall know that the LORD does not save with sword and spear; for the battle is the LORD’s, and He will give you into our hands” (1 Samuel 17: 45-47). The fight was incredibly short, one accurate stone blow was enough and the giant was hit on the ground, with the second blow the giant's head was off his shoulders - the war was won, the whole nation was saved.

4. Sooner or later (often once later) God rewards obedience. At this point, we could talk about all 3 points listed above, but I would like to return to the history of Caleb. Although he did not doubt and believed in God's word that the Israelites could occupy the land of Canaan after 2 years of wandering, his faith and obedience to God was rewarded just 38 years later: “But My servant Caleb, because he has a different spirit in him and has followed Me fully, I will bring into the land where he went, and his descendants shall inherit it” (Numbers 14:24).

Therefore, I want to encourage everyone today to rely not on what we see or hear around, not on our own or a loved one's opinion, no matter how reasonable and intelligent it may sound. Opinion is nothing but our faith. Let God himself shape and assert it in our lives.
We live in a period of non-economic, non-moral and even non-political crisis, all these things are just symptoms, only a consequence. We live in a time of faith crisis.
God is certainly not indifferent to human pain and frustration, to the establishment of injustice. He cares more than any of us for the restoration of justice because of this, but our part is to seek God Himself, His presence, His face first, and everything else will be added. “And shall God not avenge His own elect who cry out day and night to Him, though He bears long with them? I tell you that He will avenge them speedily. Nevertheless, when the Son of Man comes, will He really find faith on the earth?” (Luke 18:7-8).

Jūratė Kapačinskienė

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OBEY GOD IN FAITH

"By faith Moses, when he had grown up, refused to be known as the son of Pharaoh’s daughter. He chose to be mistreated along with the people of God rather than to enjoy the fleeting pleasures of sin. He regarded disgrace for the sake of Christ as of greater value than the treasures of Egypt, because he was looking ahead to his reward. By faith he left Egypt, not fearing the king’s anger; he persevered because he saw him who is invisible" (Hebrew 11: 24-27).

The author of the book of Hebrews tells us that Moses chose to give up life as a prince of Egypt "for the sake of Christ" (11:26). Many people read that and wonder how Moses knew about Christ since he lived fifteen hundred years before Jesus. I'll tell you how: Moses knew by faith. He trusted God. As the Passover lambs were being slaughtered, it was a foreshadowing of the death of Christ. And Moses had faith that if God could save His people from the tenth plague by the blood of livestock, He could also save them from their sins.

Faith not only saved Moses, it helped him to choose obedience. You see, when we give up the pleasures of this world in order to follow Christ, the road is never easy. Moses discovered this to be true in the wilderness as he led the stubborn, complaining Israelites for forty years. Faith is what sustained him. Faith is the key.

If you study the gospels, you'll notice that Jesus never praised His disciples for their power, their wisdom, or their passion. But at times, He did praise them for their faith. Faith as small as a mustard seed can move a mountain and hurl it into the middle of the sea. Faith casts out demons. Faith makes God's power manifest in the darkest of circumstances. Moses had this sort of faith, and by it, he could trust God to fulfill His promises, even those that were a long way off.

Prayer: Father, I want to develop deep faith in You. Help me to reflect on Your goodness and faithfulness. May I remember Your sure promises to strengthen my faith and choose to obey You even when the task is hard. I pray in the name of Jesus. Amen.

 "He regarded disgrace for the sake of Christ as of greater value than the treasures of Egypt, because he was looking ahead to his reward" (Hebrews 11:26).

Michael Youssef, Ph.D.

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NEIMK Į ŠIRDĮ KRITIKOS IR PRIEŠINKIS BAIMEI

IGNORE CRITICS AND FACE FEAR

When Eliab, David’s oldest brother, heard him speaking with the men, he burned with anger at him and asked, “Why have you come down here? And with whom did you leave those few sheep in the wilderness? I know how conceited you are and how wicked your heart is; you came down only to watch the battle.” “Now what have I done?” said David. “Can’t I even speak?” (1 Samuel 17:28-29).

Not everyone was exited to see David at the battlefield or to hear him ask questions about fighting the giant. David's oldest brother, Eliab, became angry at David and accused him of having wrong motives. Eliab assumed his little brother was shirking his duties at home had sneaked away to see the action. So, he took it upon himself to reprimand him hardly and put him in his place, telling David that he was only a shepherd boy, and a wicked and conceited one at that. Clearly, Eliab was harboring some offence in his heart toward David.

Though we don't know much of the history between these two brothers, the likely cause for the tension between them and Eliab's aggressive and angry behavior can be found in the story of the prophet Samuel's anointing of the future king of Israel. As mentioned in the last chapter, not long before this battle, the prophet Samuel had visited the house of Jesse and anointed David - instead of Eliab - as the future king of Israel. This must have been quite the blow to Eliab's ego. In that day, being the eldest male child was a position of great significance. It came with responsibility and authority within the family. This would have been a huge part of Eliab's personal identity. Yet, when Samuel came, God passed over Eliab in favor of David.

Eliab may have outwardly seemed like an excellent choice, but according to God he did not measure up (see 1 Sam 16:6-7). This reality would have difficult for Eliab to accept. It was socially insulting for David to receive a higher honor than eldest brother. Usually, this sort of transfer of honor only occurred when an elder sibling died or committed an act of great dishonor. Neither of those things had happened, yet inexplicably Samuel had chosen David over all of his older brothers. It is no surprise, then , that Eliab responded spitefully to David. More likely, he was experiencing a great deal of insecurity and jealousy.

Not only did David receive harsh criticism from his brother, but he also received negative and critical feedback from King Saul. When David presented his idea to king, Saul replied: "You are not able to go out against this Philistine and fight him; you are only a young man, and he has been a warrior from his youth” (1 Sam 17:33). Imagine the conviction David must have felt to rebuff this criticism and negative feedback from the king. This was not just his older brother, but the king of Israel. Yet David felt so confident in God's calling that even the king's criticism seems to have had little impact on him. For David, showing up to face Goliath involved ignoring the criticism and questioning of his brothers and King Saul and refusing to give in the fears that often accompany criticism from others.

To face the giants in our lives, we too will need to ignore the critics. Success brings the fears and doubts of insecure people to light. The anointing always stirs up criticism. This was true of Eliab and doubly true of Saul. Later, David's success caused such fear and jealousy in Saul that Saul tried to kill David because he saw him as a threat to his throne. For this reason, when we show up to fight giants in our lives, we need to be prepared for criticism from others.

This criticism can manifest as harsh words and dissension disguised as input or correction. It can look like questioning out character or our ability to succeed. Regardless, criticism serves one purpose - to introduce fear into the situation in an attempt to sabotage a person's success. Insecure people don't like to see others succeed, because it challenges their lifestyle. Another person's success creates a contrast to their own experience and perhaps lesser degree of success. It may make them feel inadequate or cause them to question their own worth. As a result, like Eliab and Saul, they become critical and attack the potential for success in others.

Of course, critical people don't see it that way. They often don't realize what's going on in their hearts or why they feel the need to pull others down. Critics often think they are helping. I am sure Eliab felt justified in chastising David for leaving his duty with the sheep. I am sure Saul felt he was only being reasonable in telling David that he was sure to fail. Critics always seem to find a grain of truth to rub in our noses. They like to counter faith with logic. This is one reason why it is so important to be confident of our assignment. It helps us to set our priorities.

(Fragment from Leif Hetland's book "Giant Slayers")

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ATLEISDAMAS RENKIESI LAISVĘ

By forgiving you choose freedom

Forgiveness is like the key to a locked door of heartache, behind which you squat, imprisoned, paralyzed by the shackles of non-forgiveness, anger, and manifestation. We all have that key, but do we all dare to use it?

Deliberate non-forgiveness, when you do not forgive, stay sour inside, angry at the thought of your abuser, and you think you are punishing your perpetrator in this way by drinking the poison for him. Without forgiving you poisoning, unfortunately, yourself and only yourself. But there is also the unconscious non-forgiveness, that I will talk about today. You don’t even know clearly that he’s in you, because he’s squatting quietly in the corner of your heart as if it doesn’t affect your current decisions, but he is and he is poisoning you! 

When I was 10, there were RE at school where religious subjects were taught. The teacher was an angry woman. I don’t remember the reason why, but during one lesson she hit with the book over my head and concluded “brownie”. For some reason, my ginger-brown hair was a constant obstacle for everyone, I suffered from strong bullying of children from a young age but bullying of an adult - this is another level. My heart broke in that class. Since I did not have anyone to share my experiences with at home, I couldn’t comfort myself, so I decided – never go back to school anymore! And I didn't go all month until my plan was finally exposed... I came home after imaginary lessons, and in the kitchen, there was a real court hearing waiting for me: an angry mother and her son were sitting at the table, and I was interrogated in the doorway... Of course, I tried to avoid punishment saying that I was at school, but soon realized it was pointless. I had to lay out the truth and even repeated it at least a dozen more times, that the teacher beat me with a book and nicknamed „brownie“ so I didn’t wanted to go to school anymore. My mother didn’t believe me, even though I cried, begged for mercy and told the truth. I was punished and beaten in that corridor so that I got wet in my pants, my mother called me "a liar with brown eyes". Well that was my middle name, she always kept repeating that I was a liar, a gypsy with a brown eyes, a killer and a thief, when I didn't even know, how to lie! So, the wall of truth, the port of trust, and my heart shattered, and it made a big impact on my entire future.

The next morning, I was dragged to the school to apologize the teacher to take me back to class as a "criminal". At home I was already taught how to beg her forgiveness. Crying all the way to school I tried to convince my mother, repeating that it was an injustice - the teacher hurt me, and I wasn’t the one who should to apologize. No one listened to me, I had to apologize and give a gift (bribe) to soften the teacher's heart...

27 years later I asked God, why am I afraid to express my opinion out loud? Why am I panic afraid to talk in public? Why am I afraid to be myself? For a year and a half, I searched for myself in the bosom of the Lord, He returned my real name, my stolen identity, it was time to find those "Why?". He raised this memory of mine, carved through non-forgiveness deep into the heart plate, because what happened then tore me apart. I stopped telling the truth, I only spoke what others wanted to hear, a lie became my and others ’truth. I stole, because I was a gypsy with brown eyes, I became what I was called. I never said what I felt, what I thought, how I lived, because I knew – I was nobody, my opinion didn’t matter. I was always afraid that people would condemn me, reject me, and will not believe me! God raised those faces from the past, those memories that I could FORGIVE them, because I had the key to my freedom. I had to forgive my mother again, my teachers, I had to go back to let Christ lead me further, to the brighter future, where the truth is above the lie, where He BELIEVES in me and invites: “Come to me, do not be afraid to speak, do not think what others will think, do not be afraid to express your opinion, do not be afraid to be yourself. Even if thousands of people do not believe in you again, Sandra, even if they will distance you, humiliate, reject, my daughter, I am God, I will accept you with your wonderful brown eyes, because I have given them to you!”

FORGIVENESS liberates, FORGIVENESS revives rotting bones, FORGIVENESS gives a new life, washes away that rot fumes that linger inside. Forgiving does not detract from what has happened and does not reduce the guilt of the perpetrators, but this decision unlocks you and others from heavy chains. By forgiving you trust in God and allow Him to be your personal shield, protecting you from launched arrows. There will always be those who will hurt, reject, laugh, or something else. We‘ll are hurt, and we‘ll be hurting others too, but it‘s time to learn to forgive immediately a child, a spouse, a neighbour, a teacher, a passer-by, God, ourselves! It is time to live as you are forgiven - with a grateful heart there is no room for poison. We are all wounded and yet we are all acceptable. Concluding it‘s worth thinking about how much I am forgiven, so that I can walk freely on this earth and be called the daughter/son of God. For "The LORD is close to the broken-hearted and saves those who are crushed in spirit" (Psalm 34:18). Let us go to sleep and get up remembering this Scripture: “And whenever you stand praying, if you have anything against anyone, forgive him, that your Father in heaven may also forgive you your trespasses. But if you do not forgive, neither will your Father in heaven forgive your trespasses” (Mark 11: 25-26).

Sandra Bušmienė

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VISIŠKOS LAISVĖS PAŽADAS

THE PROMISE OF TOTAL FREEDOM

Life is about relationships. From your marriage to your family and friends, everything in our lives is built around relationships. At the center of that is our relationship with God, who designed us for community.

That's the good news: Relationships are part of God's plan. He uses relationships to bring us joy and happiness. The bad news is that sin has made us imperfect people, and those imperfections can damage our emotional health which then has a significant impact on our relationships.

You're not going to be happier than your ability to enjoy your spouse or get along with other people. In other words, the level of your personal happiness and personal satisfaction depends on your relationships, and the level of your relationships depends on your emotional health.

When Karen and I got married, we were not emotionally healthy people. We were young, immature, and emotionally devastated. We loved each other. We were attracted to each other and wanted to spend the rest of our lives together. But we fought constantly. We were the walking wounded. Both of us came out of dysfunctional homes where our parents didn't know the Lord (though they eventually came to Christ). As a result, Karen thought she was ugly. She was full of self-hate and believed God hated her. I've never known a person who had lower self-esteem than Karen. 

I was messed up, too, with my own self-esteem issues. I tried to cover these up by being macho and acting like I didn't have any problems. It made me hesitant to admit weakness, to show emotion, or to have any kind of intimate conversations with her.

The result was a marriage that was damaged from the beginning. We were like two porcupines trying to love each other. Every time we got close to each other we caused pain. So we would back away, try to heal up, and then approach each other again only to encounter the same hurt, time after time.

Our emotional baggage was destroying our ability to build a healthy relationship with each other. We had too much individual hurt in our lives to share ourselves with another person. It even impacted the way we related to God. We almost divorced because our emotional health was so compromised.

God only healed us when we admitted those issues and began the process of dealing with them, rather than ignoring them or burying them. The emotional healing process took us years because we didn't know what we were doing.

Psalm 107:20 says, "He sent His word and healed them, and delivered them from their destructions." God ministered to Karen and me through His Word, and He can minister to you, too. He can heal you and deliver you from the things that are hurting you, harming your relationships, and damaging your marriage.

Before anything else, you must admit those hurts to God and open your heart to Him. Let Him begin the healing process. He'll help you release negative emotions, take captive your negative thoughts, and bring you total freedom from your pain. When He does, your life and marriage will never be the same.

Jimmy Evans
Founder & CEO of Marriage Today

 

 

 

 

 

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BAIMĖS AKIVAIZDOJE

FACING FEAR

No one can escape fear, it is a feeling that everyone experiences, no matter how big or small you are. Fear is both beneficial (positive) and harmful (negative), which we would all like to avoid. Good fear protects our lives, provides vigilance and wisdom on how to protect ourselves; and the negative paralyzes, depresses, and takes away the strength and determination to move forward.

Interestingly, we live in the safest times, when medicine, science, and education are as advanced as they have ever been before. But even now, scientists studying the 21st century speak and write that this age and today’s culture is the most intense time of fear. Fear arises from not knowing the answers to fundamental human questions: what is my past? Who am I now? What awaits me in the future? The outlook for the future is extremely vague for man today, with so much talk about global warming, uncontrollable diseases and uncontrollable viruses, an unprecedented economic downturn and so on. What awaits us in the future? What awaits our children? How much longer can this land live? What will happen tomorrow and in 30 years?

Unfortunately, no science or doctors have answers to these questions. At this point, I would like to emphasize that this era is not only the age of the greatest progress, but also the age of the greatest disbelief. When so strongly attached to new inventions, technologies, and the power of the mind, which is not in itself any evil, human nature, its purpose, and the importance of believing in God as the Creator and authority of the universe are mentioned and forgotten here. Lack or absence of faith causes the growth of fear and ignorance in the lives of all of us, which leads to increasing manifestations of anxiety attacks, fear, depression. The only faith in God, His Word, His sacrifice on the cross, His childish hope can overcome and dispel all oppressive fears. We must not forget that man is created for communication with God, such is the purpose of our life - to be and talk to our Creator every day, to communicate on all matters of concern to us. Trust him more than a doctor or teacher, a neighbour or even a friend.

Faith arises from reading God's Word and grows through regular abiding in Him and close fellowship with God in prayer. The great men or women of the faith recorded in the Bible experienced many fears and hardships, but their gaze did not stop there: Abraham, who later became the Father and example of the faith of all Jews and Christians, trusted in God's call, left the safe land of his fathers and went into the unknown, only believing the promise that God will show, “The Lord said to Abram, ‘Leave your land, your kindreds, your fathers' houses, and go to the land which I will show you. And I will make of thee a great nation, and I will bless thee, and make thy name great; and you will be a blessing” (Genesis 12: 1-2). Anointed by the prophet Samuel to be king, David was persecuted for many years and hid in caves from King Saul, suffering many wrongs and losses, so he wrote, “I sought the LORD, and he heard me, and delivered me from all my fears” (Psalm 34: 4). “The LORD is my light and my salvation: what shall I fear? The LORD is my strength: and why should I tremble?” (Psalm 27: 1). When the people of Israel were spoiled, and suffered in fear, then God said to them: “But now, this is what the LORD says - he who created you, O Jacob, he who formed you, O Israel: ‘Fear not, for I have redeemed you; I have summoned you by name; you are mine. When you pass through the waters, I will be with you; and when you pass through the rivers, they will not sweep over you. When you walk through the fire, you will not be burned; the flames will not set you ablaze’ “ (Isaiah 43: 1-2). In all situations, God came and supernaturally saved those who trusted in Him.

Today God has remained and is doing the same - He wants to help every wounded or frightened heart, to answer your biggest questions and fears, to give hope where there seems to be no hope left. Jesus says, “I have not come to destroy life. I came to the rescue. I came to liberate. I came not to take away life. I came to have life, to have it in abundance.”

My only understanding is that in the face of my greatest fears, I must choose faith in Christ, who is in control of everything and can resolve and control any situation; can give me hope and a way to act even in the most unpredictable way. Instead of fear of tomorrow, the economic crisis, my family or children, and perhaps the future of the country, I choose communion and prayer with God, and He provides heavenly peace and supernatural security for an unpredictable tomorrow and a fragile future. In the face of our greatest fears, let us delve into God, His Word, His nearness – from there comes true peace, wise decisions, and victories. "Ye that fear the LORD, trust in the LORD; He is your help and your shield” (Psalm 115: 11).

Jūratė Kapačinskienė

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