Category: <span>thoughts by Marilyn Ehle</span>

“God’s word is not chained.” 2 Timothy 2:9


Albania, once the most restrictive of East Bloc countries, heavily wrapped in the chains of Communism, today is the site of a growing Christian Church. In 1949, many people believed China would be forever closed to the freeing gospel of Christ, but Li Baiguang, a prominent Christian and legal scholar in Beijing recently said, “In 20 to 30 years China will have several hundred million believers.”

Although the ministry of the Apostle Paul seemed to be over “he was imprisoned by the Emperor Nero, chained like a criminal” he could say with complete assurance that “God’s word is not chained.” Another writer of scripture describes the word of God as alive, active, sharp and penetrating.

As we simply believe and confidently speak the “word and words” of God, we can be sure that he will bless and bring results: “The word that goes forth -will not return empty but will accomplish what I desire and achieve the purpose for which I sent it” (Isaiah 55:11). God’s Word cannot be chained!

May the knowledge that Your word is alive and eternal and will bring forth the results You have in mind, give me courage to faithfully share that word. Thank you for having purposes far greater than I could ever imagine.

by Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

Further Reading

•  The Christian and the Bible – do you believe it is the infallible truth?

•  Bible Studies

•  Salvation Explained


Share this on:

thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women

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


Sleep had been fitful and finally non-existent so at 4:30 a.m., I got out of bed, showered and put on the coffee. Caffeine finally energized me enough to begin the day’s activities but there was still a weight in the pit of my stomach. Late the previous evening we received word of a huge financial loss and our future was murky to say the least. This wasn’t just a matter of belt-tightening but a much more dire situation.

I made my way to the corner where God and I meet each morning and turned to see which psalm was indicated in my well-worn weekly devotional guide. I read the familiar opening verse of Psalm 46: “God is our refuge and strength, an ever-present help in trouble.”  I smiled as I thought of God’s perfect timing. He knew what words I would need and when I would need them.

But words farther down struck with even greater force: “Be still and know that I am God.” (The Hebrew language has the meaning of)“relax”.  The writer goes on to give the reason why I can choose to be still in the midst of turmoil:  Be still! The Lord Almighty is with us.

The situation hasn’t changed but as I consistently refuse to worry and thank God for the One who is my refuge and strength, I am acknowledging that the Lord Almighty knows, understands and stands ready to help.

In the middle of turmoil, Lord, it’s so easy to forget that you not only love me but stand ready to prop up my faltering faith. Help me believe even when I cannot see.

By Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

Further Reading

•  How to Have a ‘Quiet Time’ with God

•  God’s Plan – A Study on God’s Destiny for Me?

•  Salvation Explained


Share this on:

thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women

Therefore, there is now no condemnation for those who are in Christ Jesus … Those who live in accordance with the Spirit have minds set on what the Spirit desires … You are controlled not by the sinful nature but by the Spirit, if the Spirit of God lives in you.Romans 8


Even as I depend on my computer for the activities of daily life, I am also frequently frustrated when my assumptions about what it can or will do prove to be in error. Why do margins or indentations change? How can information I thought I had inserted into a document suddenly alter? In their effort to explain this phenomenon, technology experts toss around the phrase “default setting” as though they think I understand! “The computer (or all new works of technology) is just returning to its default setting,” they say with feigned patience.

So what do these terms mean? A basic definition goes something like this: Default settings are controls of a computer or software as preset by its manufacturer. Some types of default settings may be altered or customized by the user.

A spiritual application comes to mind.

When God created us, he declared us good! His perfect default setting.

But then man and woman changed that setting by choosing to set themselves in opposition to God … they sinned. Ever since that point in time, a new “setting” has been a part of our nature: “All have sinned” (Romans 3:23) and “sin enter the world through one man, and death through sin … because all sinned” (Romans 5:12).

But God in His infinite wisdom and love chooses to make possible a new default setting: Christ comes to not just change a few incidentals in our lives, but to make us new creations. He installs totally new controls – the person and work of the Holy Spirit.

Too often I think and act as though I must live according to those old settings, forgetting that because of the redeeming death and resurrection of Christ, and through the power of God’s Spirit I can walk as a new person.

We are not machines but children of God who loves us unreservedly and gives us all we need to walk in newness of life with Him.

Question: How can keeping the analogy of the “default setting” help us to direct our daily actions?

by Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

Further Reading

•   God Is…

•  More than a Father

•  Salvation Explained


Follow Us On:  Facebook  • Twitter  •  Instagram  •  Pinterest<a/a>


 

Share this on:

Thoughts by All thoughts by Marilyn Ehle

“The Lord…sent them…ahead of him to every town and place where he was to go.”   Luke 10:1


Three friends, newly retired from teaching, had taken the long-dreamed-of plunge: they volunteered for an educational project to a part of the world they had only read about in National Geographic magazine. But one glance at the globe was enough to unleash a trainload of questions. Is the water pure? Is in-country travel safe? What if we get sick? Are the people friendly? What is the political situation? While some of their questions could be factually answered, others fell into that grey area best described by the qualifiers “maybe, usually, yes, but.

Whether it be a mission trip or a new job, child-raising or a geographic move, the Christian must ultimately rest on the promise, “where God leads, God provides.” Although Jesus gave quite explicit advice to “mission trip participants” he once sent on a daring adventure, the most reassuring words describing that experience remain, “The Lord…sent them…ahead of him to every town and place where he was to go.”

As we follow God’s call into frequently dim corners of life, we can be sure that Jesus is intimately involved. Sometimes he goes ahead, sometimes he walks alongside and sometimes his plan is to follow in our footsteps. But he’s always there.

Father, because I can’t see your physical presence, I sometimes doubt your actual presence. Thank you for the promise that you will never leave me nor forsake me.

By   Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

Further Reading

•   God is Sufficient

•   What a Friend we have in Jesus

•  Salvation Explained


Share this on:

thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women

‘I will never leave you nor forsake you…’  Hebrews 13:5


Come on, Johnny. It’s time to go. Johnny, if you don’t come right now, I’m leaving you… OK, Johnny, here I go. Goodbye…” The harried mother walks away, not really intending to leave her child, but hoping her threat will lure Johnny away from the tempting candy or toys.

Do you ever imagine God making such threats?If you can’t pay attention when you’re praying, I’ll stop listening.” Or “If you don’t witness, I won’t love you.” It is unimaginable that a mother would leave her toddler child in a busy store without her protection, but how much more irrational is it that he who gave his own Son will not also stay at our side through all the ups and downs of our relationship with him.

Conditioned by fickle human relationships, we’re tempted to believe that God is just the same, waiting for us to prove our love for him, or make ourselves good enough to be accepted into his arms. But his promises are as sure as his nature: always good, always loving, always just, always merciful. Never, ever will he leave you or forsake you. You can count on it!

By Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

Further Reading

•   Love Your Neighbour

•   Keeping Yourself in God’s Love – even during painful times in your life

•  Salvation Explained


Follow Us On:  Facebook  • Twitter  •  Instagram  •  Pinterest


Share this on:

thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women

Are you tired?  Worn out?… Come to me. Get away with me and you’ll recover your life. I’ll show you how to take a real rest.”  Matthew 11:28

It had been a frustrating morning. I had set up the ironing board, cut the fabric to exact size, and placed thread in the sewing machine. A simple sewing project which from start to finish should have taken two hours or less hadn’t even begun. Years of sewing experienced dictated that I should first sew a line of stitching on a fabric scrap. And that’s where the problem began – or at least where the problem was detected. While the stitching looked good on the top side, underneath was a tangle of loops. A quick pull on one of those loops unraveled the entire seam.

In an attempt to solve the problem, I re-adjusted the dials, changed the needle and re-read the instruction book. Finally, with grim face and clenched teeth, I packed up the machine and carted it off to the repairman who quickly determined what I suspected: the machine tension needed professional adjustment. Just turning the dials wasn’t enough; work needed to be done deep within the machine.

We often need spiritual tension adjustments by a “professional”. The burdens of work, family, unforeseen crises, unmet expectations combine to produce tangled loops of frustration in our lives. While there are certain things we can do to make life run more smoothly, we must frequently take ourselves obediently and humbly to the one who said, “Come to me, ¦I’ll show you how to take a real rest.”

Tension in life is not only inevitable, but useful. Healthy tension can motivate us to attempt higher goals. But when tangled loops appear, it’s time to seek advice from the Master.

Lord, my problem really isn’t tension. It’s knowing how to deal with tension. Help me recognize when I’m using my human methods instead of turning to you. And thank you for the true rest you provide.

By Marilyn Ehle
Used By Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

Further Reading

•   Dealing with Despair

•  Overwhelmed by Negative Feelings?

•  Salvation Explained


Share this on:

thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women

“The Lord makes firm the steps of the one who delights in him; though he may stumble, he will not fall, for the Lord upholds him with his hand. “  Psalm 37:23-24

The roar of the crowd is deafening as runners near the finish line of an important Olympic event with four favourites almost shoulder to shoulder. But the arena is silenced as one runner stumbles, loses her place, watching now as her competitors race ahead. She was well-trained, an experienced athlete who had won other events, but loss was her experience today.

Have these words ever been your own:  “I get so discouraged. Just when I think I’m a ‘grown up’ Christian, I stumble and fall into old patterns of self-reliance or critical attitude or other sin practices I thought I’d ‘outgrown.’”

We’re reminded in Psalm 37:23-24 that God understands how in the race of life we will stumble. In fact, the psalmist declares that it is even the experienced runner—the one who “delights” or finds ultimate satisfaction in God—who may stumble in the race. But our faithful God is there to “uphold us with his hand,” or as Eugene Peterson writes, “If he stumbles, he’s not down for long; God has a grip on his hand.”

How encouraging to know that when we stumble, God is not only there to provide new strength for the race, but if our stumbling is caused by sin, he offers the remedy to make us whole and healthy again.  “If we confess our sins, he is faithful and just and will forgive us our sins and purify us from all unrighteousness” (I John 1:9).

In Jesus we are clean, refreshed, renewed to continue the race.

By Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA
Share this on:

thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women

The wind blows wherever it pleases. You hear its sound,”
but you cannot tell where it comes from or where it is going. John 3:8


After several days of searing heat, I welcomed the morning’s cool breeze, opening all the windows to catch its refreshment while I sat to read.

Imagine my surprise when I later walked into my study—with its open window—to find loose papers scattered on the floor. In the dining room a slender vase was tipped with water spilling on the table. While I had been relaxing, the morning breeze played its wild and unexpected tune.

Speaking of the Holy Spirit’s often mysterious work, Jesus told a puzzled, inquisitive religious leader that “The wind blows wherever it pleases. You hear its sound, but you cannot tell where it comes from or where it is going.” Jesus is specifically comparing wind to the work of the Spirit of God in the new birth process, but we can also learn about the Spirit’s work in the world and in our lives.

The work of the Spirit is delightful, fruitful, often perplexing, even somewhat mysterious. As we submit to his leading, we may often be surprised at the consequences. “I never thought I’d end up here.” “Who would believe God could use me to do this?” “I’ve never understood this verse before.”

Be alert to the Spirit’s surprising breeze. You might have to mop up spilled water or re-stack scattered papers—or re-arrange your priorities—but you might also be refreshed for a new, unexpected, life changing work of the Spirit as he leads you deeper into Kingdom work.

By Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

If you don’t see our comment form you can find it here:  https://thoughts-about-god.com/blog/marilyn-ehle_wind-spirit/


Further Reading

Understanding the Holy Spirit

•  Spiritual Oxygen: Are You Getting Enough?

•  Salvation Explained


Follow Us On:  Facebook  • Twitter  •  Instagram  •  Pinterest


Share this on:

thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women

Jesus, I’m so grateful that you gently lead and insistently love me in the midst of both faith and fear.


They were on their way to Jerusalem with Jesus leading the way, those who followed were afraid.”
Mark 10:32

They had heard Jesus teach on the green hillsides, they had eaten the bread and fish He miraculously supplied, they had watched boys, girls, men and women touched by His heavenly healing. They believed Him to be the Savior. They followed Him. And now they were afraid. His words now contained the not-so-good news that following meant far more than food and healing and good feelings. Following this Jesus meant walking with Him all the way to the cross in Jerusalem.

We read in the Bible that at the cross only a few women stayed near their bruised and battered Lord, but scripture and history confirm that the fearful followers eventually returned. Their fear turned into the deep faith that would move mountains of hate, replacing them with love and joy and promise. They would bravely tell the world that following Jesus brings both earthly peace and eternal life. He transforms fear into faith.

Jesus, I’m often afraid on this path of following you, but I’m so grateful that you gently lead and insistently love me in the midst of both faith and fear. I want to be a faith-full follower. Help my faith to grow.

By Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

Further Reading

•   We Plan – God Directs

•  Stepping Into a Personal Revival

•  Salvation Explained


Follow Us On:  Facebook  • Twitter  •  Instagram  •  Pinterest


Share this on:

Thoughts by All thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women


Then they went home and prepared spices and perfumes. But they rested on the Sabbath in obedience to the commandment.”  Luke 23:56

Only Luke, a New Testament author known to include minute details, offers a glimpse into life on the day after Jesus’ crucifixion and the day before His resurrection. I have often thought that the weather on the Saturday before Easter should always be gray and gloomy, atmospheric conditions matching what must have been the emotions of Jesus’ friends and family. In addition to grief, they obviously were bewildered because Luke also records a conversation two had as they walked away from Jerusalem, away from the scene of broken hearts: “…we had hoped that He was the one who was going to redeem Israel…”

I, too, have known the heavy weight of grief, a weight that causes the body to slump into mindless sleep only to awaken in the dark hours, in those first moments, denying the reality of death, then almost immediately becoming aware of all that has happened. But I also have discovered the comfort of “obedience to the commandment”… By faith in the One who loves me, I laid my anxiety at His feet, I thanked Him for His sovereignty and presence, I prayed for myself and the weeping others, and then…

The peace of God, which transcends all understanding…”

put a guard on my heart and mind so that I could go about the dailyness of life. The women prepared spices and perfumes; I prepared meals and made beds. In a few short hours those women would experience the joy of the resurrection. One day I, too, will fully experience that joy.

It’s not always easy to go about the daily rituals when the heart is heavy, Lord, but I thank you for the balm those rituals bring to sorrowing souls. Thank you for being a God of the daily. I love you.

by Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

Further Reading

•  The Easter Story – the story of Christ’s death and resurrection

•  Jesus’ Resurrection: Fact or Fiction?  Resurrection evidences made clear and simple.

•  Who’s Got the Body?   A short, documented examination of evidences for Jesus’ resurrection.  By Rusty Wright


Follow Us On:  Facebook  • Twitter  •  Instagram  •  Pinterest


Share this on:

thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women

As He approached Jerusalem and saw the city, He wept over it.Luke 19:41


Jesus knows that He is about to face the most horrible, humiliating experience ever encountered: betrayal by dear friends, loss of all human companionship, excruciating physical torture, separation from God and an ignominious death. But He takes one last look at the glorious city He loves and He weeps. His words rend the heart:

If you had only known what would bring you peace!
you did not recognize the time of God’s coming to you.

Jesus worked so hard and spoke so plainly about God’s love for the people of this city yet only a few were willing to believe His words and follow Him. Does He still weep today because so few recognize Him as the only One who can bridge the gap between sinful men and women and God? His invitation is clear: “Here I am! I stand at the door and knock. If anyone hears my voice and opens the door, I will come in and eat with them and they with me .”  Revelation 3:20.

Dear Father, forgive me for so often causing you grief over my reluctance to trust you. Help me understand and respond to you every day.

By Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

Further Reading

 In Prison sentenced to Death – by Mike Woodard

•  Lost Relationships & Learning about the fellowship of Jesus’ suffering

•  Salvation Explained


Follow Us On:  Facebook  • Twitter  •  Instagram  •  Pinterest


Share this on:

thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women

I lock my doors sometimes too. Emotional doors because I fear hurt or rejection.


When it was evening on that same day, the first day of the week…the disciples were meeting behind barred doors for fear of the Jews… Jesus came and stood among them, and said, “Peace to you.” After He said this, He showed them His hands and His side. When the disciples saw the Lord, they were filled with great joy.”  John 20:19-20 (Amplified Version)

They had moved from the pinnacle of joy to the crushing depths of tragedy within the span of a few days. Exultant “hosannas” were buried beneath horrifying screams of “crucify him.” The healing hands of Jesus were mutilated by spikes. His words of love and freedom were silenced by mockery and whips.

Rumors of his resurrection floated in the heavy air of disappointment, disillusionment and despair. His friends huddled together to be for each other what they could not be alone. They locked the doors because they knew what had happened to Jesus could easily happen to them. Then…

Jesus came and stood among them, and said, “Peace to you.”

I lock my doors sometimes too. Emotional doors because I fear hurt or rejection. Intellectual doors because I’m unsure what deep study will uncover. Spiritual doors because I wonder if giving my all will truly mean giving my all.

I need Jesus to come. I need to hear his voice and see his scarred hands and wounded side. I need to believe that it’s really him. Such hearing and seeing and believing doesn’t come easy. It requires time away from the realities of daily life which so often give birth to hurt, rejection and fear.

When Jesus came to his friends, he somehow miraculously just appeared. I don’t need that miracle today because he is as near as the Word of God (the Bible) and his Spirit who lives within me. To the pressing crowds Jesus once said, “Seek and you will find.” Crowds in my life—whether people or circumstances—so easily block out those words, words I need to hear and believe. It is through such seeking and believing that doors are unlocked so I can see Jesus. And experience his peace.

By Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

Further Reading

•  Pressing the RESET button on our lives 

•   Keeping Yourself in God’s Love – even during painful times in your life

•  Salvation Explained


Follow Us On:  Facebook  • Twitter  •  Instagram  •  Pinterest


Share this on:

thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women

My cry is often, “Stop the storm, Lord!” but frequently Jesus simply asks that I take his hand as we together walk through the battering winds


Jesus didn’t stand safely on the peaceful, sandy beach as his friends were buffeted by the winds and drenched by the waves. Instead he walked on the roiling water toward his quaking friends in the rocking boat. His garments, like their own, whipped in the wind and were soon soaked. Peter hears the “come” of Jesus and dares to answer, but shortly he succumbs to his fears and the elements until Jesus grasps his hand in the midst of the still-raging storm. It is only when the two scramble into the boat that peace prevails: When they climbed into the boat, the wind died down.

My cry is often, “Stop the storm, Lord!” but frequently Jesus simply asks that I take his hand as we together walk through the battering winds of discouragement, loss, and—yes—even fear. Eventually we will climb into a boat of safety but it may take awhile for my heartbeat to settle, my perspective to change to where I, like the disciples, will say, “Truly you are the Son of God.”

Lord, help me understand that you are in the storm with me, that your desire is for my own good and your glory. Thank you for always reaching out your hand of rescue.

Matthew 14:23-33
 And when He had sent the multitudes away, He went up on the mountain by Himself to pray. Now when evening came, He was alone there. But the boat was now in the middle of the sea, tossed by the waves, for the wind was contrary.
 Now in the fourth watch of the night Jesus went to them, walking on the sea. And when the disciples saw Him walking on the sea, they were troubled, saying, “It is a ghost!” And they cried out for fear.
 But immediately Jesus spoke to them, saying, “Be of good cheer! It is I; do not be afraid.”
 And Peter answered Him and said, “Lord, if it is You, command me to come to You on the water.”
 So He said, “Come.” And when Peter had come down out of the boat, he walked on the water to go to Jesus. But when he saw that the wind was boisterous, he was afraid; and beginning to sink he cried out, saying, “Lord, save me!”
 And immediately Jesus stretched out His hand and caught him, and said to him, “O you of little faith, why did you doubt?” And when they got into the boat, the wind ceased.
 Then those who were in the boat came and worshiped Him, saying, “Truly You are the Son of God.”

By Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

Further Reading

•  God is Bigger than all my Problems

  HE IS!  A great poem

•  Salvation Explained


Follow Us On:  Facebook  • Twitter  •  Instagram  •  Pinterest


Share this on:

thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women


“.. in quietness and trust shall be your strength …the Lord longs to be gracious to you.. Blessed are all who wait for Him.” Isaiah 30:15, 18


We all want strength to face both the small and greater issues facing us daily. Whether it is stretching diminishing resources, dealing with the newly independent two-year-old, facing (and loving!) a tempestuous teenager or ironing out relational difficulties in the workplace, we find ourselves in need of physical, emotional and spiritual strength. The problem is that we too often look for the strength in places that simply do not have the sufficiency to supply.

Four young men were taken captive by a powerful enemy king. They resolved to remain faithful to their God in spite of living in a culture totally foreign to their deepest beliefs. The king saw their commitment as defiance and a danger to his authority so he ordered they be ‘bound and thrown into the blazing furnace.’

As we read with imagination about the testing of Daniel and his friends in the blazing furnace, we shudder to think of the searing heat and licking flames. We read nothing of resistance or screams, only the absolute amazement of the king when he sees them ‘unbound and unharmed‘. He shouts for them to come out and ultimately acknowledges that the God of these young men has power far beyond anything he imagined.

Isaiah the prophet reminds us that strength is found in quietness and trust. In his book The Way of the Heart, Henri Nouwen writes, ‘Solitude is the furnace of transformation.’ Daniel and his friends walked in quietness and trust long before they faced the furnace. No doubt they experienced solitude when taken far from their own family and culture and from that solitude learned to trust in the one true God.

While no one wants a furnace experience, we would do well to prepare daily ‘in solitude‘ for whatever challenges may lie ahead.

Father, for many reasons it is easier to be busy than to be quiet. Help me learn to be quiet with you. Feed my soul in solitude and waiting so I can be blessed and be a blessing.

What ‘furnaces experiences‘ have you had? How did you find strength within them? How does solitude prepare you for daily life?

By Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

Further Reading

•  Poem In the Stillness

•   How to have a “Quiet Time”

•  Salvation Explained


Follow Us On:  Facebook  • Twitter  •  Instagram  •  Pinterest


Share this on:

thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women

Loving Father, is it because of pride that I carry my own burdens? Do I think that you might fail me? 


Words of an old hymn immediately catch one’s attention: “Oh, what peace we often forfeit; oh, what needless pain we bear.”

Why is it we seem so willing to bear our own burdens, live outside the borders of peace, and shoulder unnecessary pain when God stands with arms outstretched to relieve us of all?  The word “cast” has within it the meaning of throwing with deliberation or intention. We can trust God to accept all that we give to him because, in his very nature, he is love. And he cares for us. He stands ready to strengthen and ease and comfort when we take the step of giving all our pain to him. We can be relieved of needless pain. The hymn writer says it best: we can “carry” everything to God in prayer.

Loving Father, is it because of pride that I carry my own burdens? Do I think that you might fail me? Do I wonder if you truly love me enough to care for me? Help me place my trust in you by accepting you at your word, by casting all my anxiety on you.

By Marilyn Ehle
Used by Permission

We Welcome your comments.

Enter Email
reCAPTCHA

Further Reading

He Lets Me Rest

Jesus is Always There!

•  Salvation Explained


Follow Us On:  Facebook  • Twitter  •  Instagram  •  Pinterest


Share this on:

thoughts by Marilyn Ehle Thoughts by Women