Category: <span>thoughts by Bethany Hayes</span>

Recently, the Lord enabled me to get out from under a debt that would have taken years to pay off. As soon as it was paid, I logged into my account to look at the zero next to my loan and to bask in the feeling of “Paid in Full.”

That night, I read these words in Romans, “Owe no one anything, except to love one another.” Romans 13:8

No matter how many bills we pay or loans we pay off, there is one debt we will always owe.

We will always owe love.


We can love the people today who God puts into our lives, but they will always need to be loved tomorrow. It’s impossible to love too much or to love enough.
Too many people are looking for ways to get out of this debt. Divorce rates are high because someone chooses to pay off that debt and stop loving. Families are torn apart because the debt gets too heavy, and love stops being an option. Neighbors fight, coworkers gossip, in-laws bicker.

Love is paid in full, and it’s not supposed to be.

I thought I was done with debt that day. Seeing that “zero” gave me indescribable joy.

But I’m not debt-free.

I have people in my life who need to be loved. Today. Right now. Tomorrow. Always.

I owe them love, and I always will.

When you think you’ve loved enough or you want to stop loving, put a little more on the account.

Love to the full, but never let it be paid in full.

Love never fails. 1 Corinthians 13:8

By Bethany Hayes
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Have you ever found yourself singing the hymn “Sweet Hour of Prayer” and wondered if you should be humming it instead?

How many of us have an hour to pray?  Though it would be sweet, can we really find that much time in a day or even a week to commit solely to prayer?

These words of Christ to His sleeping disciples come to mind like words cutting deep:  “Could you not watch with me one hour?”  (Matthew 26:40)

Think of all the time Christ spent communing with His Father, sometimes entire nights after a weary day of healing and teaching.  No wonder He said, “I do always those things that please Him.”  (John 8:29)

He knew the Father’s heart.
He knew His will.  
He ached where the Father ached.
He grieved where the Spirit grieved.  
He rejoiced over the things that gladdened the heart of God.

Because He prayed.

He was God Himself.  And yet He prayed.
He was man, too.  Yet He found sweet hours for prayer.

What if you and I found time this week for a “sweet HALF hour of prayer”?

My guess is that we’ll find that half hour so sweet, we’ll soon try two back to back.

And turn from hummers of the hymn to singers full of gladness at the sweetness of communion.

Sweet hour of prayer, sweet hour of prayer,
That calls me from a world of care,
And bids me at my Father’s throne,
Make all my wants and wishes known!
In seasons of distress and grief,
My soul has often found relief,
And oft escaped the tempter’s snare,
By thy return, sweet hour of prayer.

Sweet hour of prayer, sweet hour of prayer,
Thy wings shall my petition bear
To him, whose truth and faithfulness
Engage the waiting soul to bless;
And since he bids me seek his face,
Believe his word, and trust his grace,
I’ll cast on him my ev’ry care,
And wait for thee, sweet hour of prayer.

by Bethany Hayes
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Have you ever asked the Lord to draw you closer to Himself — then, found an overwhelming trial lying between you and that closeness?

The apostle Peter found himself in this position.  Caught in a storm, he saw Jesus in the distance, walking on the waves.  He wanted to be close to the Lord, but the storm lay between him and that closeness.

Suddenly Jesus spoke, telling Peter and the others not to be afraid.  The Lord was standing on the waves — they were no longer an obstacle.  Granting his request to come closer, the Lord allowed Peter to walk on those same waves.

Not until Peter glanced at the storm did the pathway to Christ become an obstacle again.  The waves began to consume Peter instead of lead him to the closeness he initially desired.  Looking at the waves made walking on them impossible.

Crying out to the Lord, Peter instantly learned how close the Lord already was.  What at first seemed like an obstacle was in reality a pathway.  The waves simply revealed his overwhelming need for the strong arms that were already near.

Are you looking at the waves of life and finding them impossible to cross?

Look up.  And see Him standing on those same waves.

He is not far from every one of us;
For in him we live, and move, and have our being.”
~ Acts 17:27,28

Father, Thank You for Your constant presence.  Thank You for the trials that show us our need for You.  Help us to acknowledge our need by looking to You daily and moment by moment.  In Jesus  Name. Amen.

You can read the entire account of this storm in Matthew 14:22-33.

by Bethany Hayes
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I just spent an unhurried weekend in an unhurried town with a good friend who’s never in a hurry.

Coming from a hurried town and a hurried life, slowing down didn’t come easy.
Until slowing down was required—slower than I realized.

The preacher in the old country church on Sunday spoke of Christ, the Bread of Life.

Our only sustenance.
Our life.
The best provision.

Christ, the reason no one needs a hurried life.

We hurry for numerous reasons. More often than not, we hurry because we’re planning to do it all.

We have bills to pay, a life to live, dreams to reach for, and hopes to pursue.
We have to do it.
And we have to hurry about it.

He has already provided,” the country preacher said. “And He has promised to provide.”

Your Father knows the things you have need of before you ask . . . I will never leave you nor forsake you.” (Matthew 6:8; Hebrews 13:5)

A simple promise for a hurried life.
God will provide.

Be still and know that I am God.”(Psalm 46:10)

By Bethany Hayes
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Hebrews 12:1a-2b Devotional on a Sandpiper and Running the Race

While sitting by the gulf in Northwest Florida, I watched as three sandpipers scurried by. There was something special about one of them. He had one leg and one little stump.

One leg or two, he could still soar. But to walk through the everyday ins and outs of life, to live with an unchangeable circumstance day after day, to survive one-legged in a two-legged world, took courage and determination.  For him, living life was an effort foreign to the others.

None of these things stopped this little sandpiper. He hopped alongside the others, determined to survive in this two-legged world. His was a one-legged life, but he made it work.

When he hopped by, I almost missed him. I almost missed his silent courage and seemingly effortless determination. I almost missed this tiny reminder that obstacles can be overcome and hurdles produce courage.

Sometimes, life seems like a one-legged journey in a two-legged world: off-balance, too much effort, a hindered hop from one hurdle to another.

But life doesn’t have to stop just because it’s hard.

This one-legged sandpiper kept going.

Is there anything stopping us?

Hebrews 12:1b-2a–“Let us run with endurance the race that is set before us, looking unto Jesus, the author and finisher of our faith.” (NKJV)

Lord, Thank You for the hurdles of life; the hard things day by day that keep us turned Your direction.  Help us not to cave into our circumstances, but to see them as opportunities to run the race with an endurance that only comes from keeping our eyes fixed on You. In Jesus’ Name. Amen.

by Bethany Hayes

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There’s a growing tendency among Christians to believe God is smiling or frowning at us based on our Christian performance. We read His Word. We pray for the missionaries. We thank Him for breakfast, and so He smiles down at us as we begin our day.

Nothing could be further from the truth.

This thinking assumes we can somehow earn God’s approval—something foreign to what we believed the day we were saved.

But the Gospel wasn’t written for the day of salvation only. This good news should guard every day.

God is pleased with us based on what Christ did for us; never because of what we do for God.

Jesus cried out with a loud voice from the Cross and asked, “My God, my God, why have you forsaken me?”

The Father turned His back on His Son, because at that moment our sin was placed on Him. And God couldn’t look.

He couldn’t smile on His Son. Instead, His wrath was poured out—the wrath we deserved.

Why did God forsake His Son?

So He could smile at you and me, though we sin every day.

God is smiling at us, because our sin was already judged when God turned His back on His Son.

Christian “performance” is the joyful way we smile back.

His own self bore our sins in his own body on the tree, that we, being dead to sins, should live unto righteousness.”~ 1 Peter 2:24

By Bethany Hayes

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feature scene

United Airlines has a slogan . . .
Place your expectations in the upright position.”

Expectations.

We all have them.
We may call them by a different name – hopes, dreams, visions for the future, a reason to set goals today.

Expectations lie embedded in every one of us.
The key that gives a glimpse into tomorrow.
The driving force behind today.

The Hebrew calls them: “the thing that I long for.”

But what if we did “place our expectations in the upright position”?

What if we placed all our hopes, dreams, visions, and goals in a position higher than ourselves; outside of ourselves; beyond ourselves?

Forward and Upward.

On a God who sees the end from the beginning.
Who knows our thoughts before we think them.
Who knows our dreams, hopes, visions, goals . . . our “expectations” . . . before they were ever “the thing that we long for.”

What if we DID place our expectations in the upright position?

We would find ourselves within sight of our journey’s end.

We would constantly be aware that beyond today’s journey lies a hope beyond our expectations.  Greater than we can
visualize.

My expectation is from HIM,” David said (Psalm 62:5).

Forward and Upward.

The perfect position to place all that we long for.

The upright position.

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devotionalA glow shone from her face; a happiness in her eyes from some inward or outward source—he couldn’t tell which.

He watched as she spoke under her breath, eyes glistening with tears that had shed but were now being wiped away.

He wondered if she’d been drinking.

No. . . I have poured out my soul before the LORD,” she replied
(1 Samuel 1:15).

Hannah’s peaceful glow of joy came from pouring out in prayer and leaving behind.

She learned that prayer is the great exchange—a placement of need and grief into hands of grace and power and going away burden-less and joyful.

Every trial of our faith is but a trial of His faithfulness.” ~ Frances Ridley Havergal

So Hannah prayed and poured out and went away in peace.

She traded her trial for the peace of trust in His faithfulness.

Her faith might fail, but His faithfulness never would.

Prayer is the great exchange—need replaced by peace even when the need still exists. Prayer places the trial in Another’s hands and knows His faithfulness will stand the test.

“The woman went her way and ate, and her face was no longer sad.” ~ 1 Samuel 1:18

Hannah poured out her soul to the Lord and traded her trial for peace.

If our prayers don’t result in this great exchange, I wonder if we’ve really prayed.

In everything by prayer and supplication, with thanksgiving, let your requests be made known unto GodAnd the peace of God which passeth all understanding, shall keep your hearts and minds through Christ Jesus.” (Philippians 4:6,7)

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I once heard of a little boy who refused to say his evening prayers one night; not out of defiance, but simply because he couldn’t think of anything he wanted.

He didn’t see much point in praying when there wasn’t anything to ask for.
When his mother heard his dilemma, she suggested he give thanks for all the things he had instead.

So the little boy got on his knees and thanked the Lord for everything he could think of – from his favorite toy to the fact he wasn’t blind like the boy down the street.
His evening prayers were longer that night, because he was thankful for more than he wanted.

We often have the opposite dilemma.

We find it hard to pray; not because we don’t have anything to ask for, but because we’re too disheartened to pray.

Our prayers seem to hit a stone ceiling; our prayers go unanswered for years; or we simply don’t receive the peace we used to enjoy in times of prayer.

But maybe we can’t pray, because we’ve forgotten to be thankful.

Like this little boy, what if we took some time and turned our prayers into words of only thanks?

When you pray today, don’t ask for one single thing.
JUST give thanks.

While you drive to work, list one thing after another you’re grateful for.
And thank the Lord ONLY.

When you have a few quiet moments, think of things you know are gifts.
And ONLY thank the Lord.

When you can’t pray . . . give thanks.
Your prayers might be longer than usual, because you find yourself thankful for more than you want.

With thanksgiving, let your requests be made known unto God. And the peace of God which passeth all understanding, shall keep your hearts and minds through Christ Jesus.” ~ Philippians 4:6-7

By Bethany Hayes

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daily online free devotionsAll of us have weak spots and strong spots in life.

Weak places that keep us on our knees.

Strong places. And we forget to pray.

Having M.S. for eleven years, I’m daily aware of many weak places. Needy places I’ve learned to work around. Weak spots that remind me I need Someone Else to enable me to live strong in this broken world.

I have weak spots, too, that have nothing to do with M.S. Areas of brokenness designed to turn my gaze upward. Sometimes I remember. More often, I forget to go to Him for strength.

One thing I’m learning.
It’s in the weakest places of our lives that we find our greatest strength.

Maybe you’ve found this to be true in your own weak spots.

Ernest Hemingway once wrote:
The world breaks everyone, and those who are broken are strongest in the broken places.”

It’s odd to think our weaknesses can be our greatest strengths.

But Scripture says that.
His strength is made perfect in weakness (2 Corinthians 12:9).

Let’s not despise anything that brings us to our knees.

Seeking strength.

Finding it when we have none of our own.

On our knees, we find strength to stand.

Strength made perfect when we are weakest.

A strength we will never find anywhere else.

His strength.  Made ours.

“. . . out of weakness were made strong.(Hebrews 11:34)

By Bethany Hayes

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daily devotionalHave you ever wished that birth certificates came with road maps and that life offered a few more directions along the way?

Life often looks like one giant highway full of bends in the road, four-way stops, and endless freeway with no assurance that you’re going to actually get there.

God doesn’t leave us directions, a map, or a voice mail that assures us we’re headed in the right direction.

Maybe because He knows us too well.

God doesn’t give us a map because we’d follow the map and not Him.” – Allen Arnold

Our family used to go camping when we were small. One year, when I was six or seven, we hiked up part of Mt. Jefferson.

The snow was deep.  Too deep for my small legs to find their own footing.

Instead, my dad went ahead of me, and all I had to do was step into his giant foot prints.

I was safe as long as he’d already been there, and I knew the way as long as I stayed close behind.

Psalm 85:13 tells us our Heavenly Father “makes His footsteps our pathway.”

He doesn’t hope we’ll find the path.

He makes it for us by going ahead.

We find our way by staying close behind.

Like a child.

Not trusting our steps, but watching for His and stepping into them with full assurance.

He “makes His footsteps our pathway.”

We don’t need a road map to life.

Just childlike faith.

I will instruct you and teach you in the way you should go; I will guide you with my eye.” (Psalm 32:8)

By Bethany Hayes

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by Bethany Hayes

Gird up the loins of your mind, be sober.1 Peter 1: 13

“Are. . . .You. . . Thinking. . . About. . . .”  These words posted on four consecutive signs on the side of the road did what they intended to do.  They caught my attention.  A red light held me in suspense, however, as the fifth sign was unreadable from where I was stopped.   “Are. . . .You. . . Thinking. . . About. . . .”  Let’s see.  What was I thinking about?  And what in the world were they expecting me to be thinking about?  The light turned green, and the suspense was shattered with an answer farthest from my thoughts: Botox cosmetics.

No. I was not thinking about Botox cosmetics.  But what was I thinking about?  Was it something true, honest, just, pure, lovely, of good report, virtuous, or even praiseworthy?  (Philippians 4:8)

Scripture says to “be sober,” which has nothing to do with avoiding fun and walking around with long faces.  To “be sober” means we never allow worldly suggestions to intoxicate our thoughts and leave us staggering through life.  We “gird up the loins” of our minds.  We reject wrong thoughts and opt for right ones.  We are the ones who determine the answer to the question, “What’s on your mind?”

So, what. . . are. . . you. . .thinking. . . about?  Guarding our thoughts, being sober-minded, and meditating on eternal truth will produce a transformation the Bible calls the “renewing of the mind.”  (Romans 12:2)

And that kind of renewal is guaranteed to leave noticeable results – ones that are even life-changing.

Father, purify our minds by Your grace.  Keep us mindful of thoughts we’re not ashamed to share with You. In Jesus’ Name.  Amen.

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by Bethany Hayes

You are not your own. For you were bought at a price.”
1 Corinthians 6:20 (NKJV)

Sitting in a Shari’s booth the other day with a friend, I looked outside as someone’s car alarm was blaring incessantly.  I wondered what was taking the guy in the backseat so long to turn it off.  (This happens to me frequently.  It’s embarrassing!)

Suddenly the “guy in the backseat” took off running, carrying something close to his chest. The car alarm continued to blare in front of a whole line of onlookers watching from their booths.

Just as he jumped into a waiting car, someone in the restaurant cried, “Call the cops!” and the car reeled away in a mad escape.

I had just witnessed a burglary.

Burglary.

Just the word sounds evil, dirty;  like something I would never do.
I would never take something that belonged to someone else.  And certainly not in front of curious onlookers trying to enjoy a meal!

Then, I read in Scripture that I am not my own.  I don’t belong to myself.
I am God’s.

If my life is not my own, what kind of theft am I committing when I make decisions without Him in mind?  Without considering if my decisions would reflect His ownership over me, or mine?

This would be “Grand Theft,” because we’ve been bought with a price far greater than we could have paid.

Belonging to the Lord is true freedom, and He is a careful Guardian.
We don’t need to take what belongs to Him into our own hands and do whatever we think is better.

What kind of lives would we live in secret and in front of onlookers if we remembered that our lives are not our own?

They are either His. . .

Or Stolen.

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by Bethany Hayes

Where were you when you first heard the gospel?

A camp meeting?
A church service?
A long flight and a kind seat mate?

Were you anywhere west of Asia?

If so, you have the providential hand of God in directing the steps of the first missionaries to be grateful to.

The first person to hear the Gospel west of Asia was Lydia, the first convert to Christianity in Europe.

Lydia was actually from Asia.

Even more ironically, the people who shared the gospel with her were missionaries who planned to go into Asia, but the Lord led them to Europe instead.

Sometimes closed doors don’t make sense.
Often the wide open ones don’t either.

For these missionaries, both the closed and open doors left them wondering.

But they obeyed.

And they met a group of women in Europe whose hearts were already prepared to receive the truth.

Lydia was among them and came to Christ.
Next, her household believed.
A slave girl was delivered from demon possession.
Then, a jailer was transformed.
His household believed.
And a church began in Philippi.

From there, the Gospel continued to spread West.
Now, it has gone all the way around the world.

God directs our “steps “. . . and our “stops,” someone once said.

If you heard the Gospel somewhere West of Asia, you have those “steps” and “stops” of God to be grateful to.

We can never determine all the why’s of God’s leading.
But we know this . . . His own, silent answer to our why’s have a greater meaning than we could ever comprehend.  A deeper and more loving meaning than we could ever determine for ourselves.

Steps and Stops of life are God’s prerogative.

Obedience and trust are ours.

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by Bethany Hayes

Christian daily devotionalIf someone were to ask you the question, “Who was the greatest person who ever lived?” what would be your answer?

Moses?  King David? The Apostle Paul?  Abraham Lincoln?

What about. . . .John the Baptist?

Jesus said, “Among them that are born of women there hath not risen a greater than John the Baptist.” (Matthew 11:11)

But why?  Why was John the Baptist considered the greatest person who ever lived?

He wasn’t the son of a king.  He was the son of a common, elderly couple.
He was despised by many and eventually decapitated.
He lived in isolation.
He fearlessly rebuked the people for sin.
He lived a separate way of life.
He didn’t even become a priest (like his father).

But when his miraculous birth was announced, Gabriel told Zacharias he would be “great in the eyes of the Lord.”

John would be the promised prophet who would prepare the way for the life and ministry of the Messiah.  He would point many to Christ.

But Gabriel also said he would be filled with the Holy Spirit, “even from his mother’s womb.”  God’s Spirit would be in total control of his life.

Others would have a huge influence – his godly mother and a wicked woman who arranged his death.

But the greatest influence on his life would be that of the Holy Spirit.

John the Baptist became “great,” because of who GOD made him to be.

But listen to what Jesus said next:  “Not withstanding he that is least in the kingdom of heaven is greater than he.”

Because greatness isn’t determined by. . .
What kind of human influences we’ve had in our lives, or haven’t had.
Who our family was, or wasn’t.
What we did for the Lord, or what we didn’t do.

True greatness is determined by what GOD has done in our lives.

It doesn’t matter whether we’re called . . .
the least“,
“greater than”, or
the greatest“.

If we’re seeking to be filled with His Spirit – letting HIM have total control – we’re considered “great in the eyes of the Lord.

GREAT” . . . .because of what God is making us to be.

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