Imagine being at a crowded dinner party and seeing someone you are totally in love with. Overcome with compassion you drop to their feet and begin to wash them. You are so in love with this person, and caught up in serving, that you give no thought to the other guests. Realizing you do not have a towel to wipe the grime that is coming loose, you begin to use your own hair. Can you even begin to picture such an interaction?

It is difficult to imagine such an act of service motivated by love. Believe it or not, a woman actually loved Jesus that much (Luke 7:36-49). Her act begs the question, "How much do I really love Jesus?" Do my daily actions reflect a desire to please Him, or am I more concerned with what others think of me?

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If you had to sell cars, what brand would you sell? Which brand automobile are you sold on? If you were convinced that Volvos were the safest car on the road and you owned that brand, would you be able to sell Dodge? It is difficult to sell the car you do not drive, unless of course you do not like your vehicle.

Are you SOLD on Jesus? What does driving with Christ in your life look like on a daily basis? How does He impact your life and inform your decisions? 

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Why, if Jesus told His disciples on numerous occasions that He would die and rise again, was He so completely misunderstood?  Sure, it's easy for those of us who have read the gospel accounts to know how the crucifixion turns out, but how would we have responded or felt on that first Easter Saturday? For those who witnessed the death of Jesus Christ firsthand, how could they make sense of any of Jesus' promises? For those who had hoped in His leadership, the road had hit an abrupt dead end. Imagine the first Easter Sunday without knowing what you know now. Allow the greatest love story in history to impact you as though you had no idea what God might do.

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The cross forms an intersection. This intersection represents the relationship of God and man. Without the cross there is no relationship because none are righteous without His sacrifice. As we spend this next week and a half leading up to Easter, let's consider what the cross means, and the reason Jesus would willingly offer His life in that regard. Take some time to read and prayerfully reflect on the following verses and passages: Isaiah 53:6, Romans 5:8, 1 Peter 3:18, John 3:16 & Mark 15.

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Imagine I said to you, "You are about to have a very difficult day, but don't worry, I'm at total peace with it." How would you feel? How do you respond to mixed messages? Someone says something positive, but their facial expression does not match their words, and you wonder how to interpret it. As we finish our last few weeks reading through the gospels, we see Jesus' earthly ministry coming to a close. He did His best to prepare His followers for His departure yet they were confused. In John 16:33 Jesus said, “I have told you these things, so that in me you may have peace. In this world you will have trouble. But take heart! I have overcome the world.” In other words, Jesus warned His followers of pending trials, yet told them to be at peace. How is that possible in your life? When trials come your way, how do you respond?

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As we move into the later period of Jesus' ministry on earth in our daily readings, Jesus warns His followers that He will soon be leaving. While His disciples were somewhat confused about His death and resurrection, Jesus comforted His friends by letting them know that help was on the way. The Holy Spirit (also know as the Holy Comforter) would soon be with them. While they may not have fully comprehended what was about to transpire, it made sense later. How close do you feel to Jesus on any given day?, What role does the Holy Spirit play in your life? 

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In this week's daily readings there are two passages that reference Jesus and sheep (John 10 & Matthew 18). In Matthew, Jesus references a good shepherd leaving ninety-nine healthy sheep for the one that goes missing. God values the "one." In John's reference, Jesus describes Himself as the "Good Shepherd" and says that His sheep know His voice. When you pray, are you able to discern the voice of Jesus from your own thoughts?

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"For I know that good itself does not dwell in me, that is, in my sinful nature. For I have the desire to do what is good, but I cannot carry it out." These were the words spoken by Paul in Romans 7:18. In Matthew 16 of this week's readings we saw Peter encouraged by Jesus, who called him the "Rock" in verse 18. Moments later Peter makes a horrible comment, and Jesus goes from calling Peter the "Rock" to "Satan." How is it that we want God to do a work in our lives but we can so quickly turn away (like Paul & Peter)? 

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What does your commitment look like? As a Jesus follower, do you consider yourself fully in, partially in, or on the fence? What does "fully in" look like? When Captain Cortez landed in Veracruz in 1519 he commanded his men to burn the ships! It was do or die once they eliminated their only way back home. Join us this Sunday at 5pm at Bridge as we consider our commitment to Jesus.

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Someone has an irritating habit, while another person has always rubbed you wrong. A family member never stops talking, and a person at work is always gossiping and saying things behind your back. How do you deal with these people? How do you respond to the neighbor who plays their music too loud, or to a co-worker who never uses deodorant? What sorts of things push your buttons and make it difficult for you to love people in your life?

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In September of 1965, the Byrds hit the charts with their hit single: "Turn, Turn, Turn." The song was straight from the book of Ecclesiastes 3:1-8. While King Solomon wrote about the seasons of life, it is important to pause and consider the season we are living in. How do we trust God on our journey, no matter what the season? How do we look to Him when life gets messy, and He invites us to turn His direction as an act of trust? 

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When reading through the Christmas story, there is tremendous attention placed on the birth of Jesus, and even on the love of His Father sending His Son. However, when we consider the third part of the trinity, where was He at the birth of Jesus? As you continue to finish the daily chapter readings this week, see if you can find the footprints of the Spirit.

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Do you remember? Do you remember when you first heard the Christmas story? Do you recall the excitement as a child that surrounded Christmas? What are some of your favorite childhood holiday memories? It's easy to forget what it's all about amidst the hype and busyness which comes at this time of year. Take some time to pause and consider how much the Father loves you as He was willing to send His son Jesus.

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This is the season to rejoice; to be reminded of God's greatest gift in sending his son - Immanuel (God with us). We are finishing our readings from Philippians chapter 4 this week. Paul encourages his readers to "rejoice always". How are you doing when it comes to rejoicing in any, and every, situation? James steps it up a notch in James 1:2, saying "Consider it pure joy... when we face trials of many kinds." 

It's easy to rejoice when life is going our way, but rejoicing as Paul did from a dark prison cell is a different matter. Let's give thanks in this season to the Lord for all He has blessed us with, rejoicing in the trials, and the blessings. Merry Christmas!

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How badly do you and I desire to know Jesus? I don't know about you, but I'm convicted by Paul's words in this week's reading from Philippians 3. He expresses his desire to know Jesus, stating, "I consider everything garbage compared to knowing Christ." He penned those words from a Roman prison cell. He meant business, and put his money where his mouth was. 

I'm inspired by Paul's life, and I want to desire Jesus as he did.  I'm not always convinced that this is seen in my actions.

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What motivates us to help others? Have you ever done the right thing with the wrong motive? It is even possible to have mixed motives, "I want to help, but I also want some kind of benefit." From a Roman prison cell Paul reminds Jesus followers to "do nothing out of selfish ambition or vain conceit." It is one thing to consider our actions, and another, to understand the motives behind our actions.

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