Saturday, October 21, 2017
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Return to the Father's Heart
So the Earth Will Survive
Robert B. Scott

Return to the Father’s Heart

This crucial book will pave the way for the of coming Elijah of Malachi 4:5-6, who is prophesied to bring today’s absent fathers toward their neglected or jettisoned children and bring the heart of believers back to their Father in heaven. The book offers a solution to a pervasive problem among men today: their inability to forgive abusive fathers. This modern-day Elijah will “restore all things” (Mat. 17:11), including the true gospel of the Kingdom or Family of God, revealing the dangerous error of the grace revolution leading to the appearance of the man of lawlessness, an evil leader who will fight the second coming of Jesus. Click HERE to order your copy today!

Pentecost Means Freedom from Shame

 

Put No Shame Upon Me

 

 

Pastor Gerald Budzinski

 

Put No Shame upon Me Everyone has suffered under the hand of rejection and has felt the sting of despair as they have had the blanket of shame placed upon them.

We have all suffered under the boot of condemnation and have endured the lasting pain of its kick, as we gasped for air under the weight of shame’s blanket.

And we have all suffered the barbs of gossip and innuendos while our skins is rubbed raw as it drags itself painfully across our backs, thereby allowing the welts of it to be infected by the blanket of shame.

In Hebrew, the Bible uses thirteen words to express the nature and provisions of shame. Those who pick up the love concept of Pentecost have lost the blanket of shame. Pentecost states in our heart, “Put No Shame Upon Me.” We are imbued and connected to the Creator God and Savior now and hereafter. We are the seed of the God family.

Satan attempts to shame us and place the blanket of shame upon us so that we lose sight of who we are in Jesus and our destiny and purpose.

David wrote in Psalms 31: 1 [quotes are paraphrased] “In You, [my Jesus], I have taken refuge; [allow] me never to be ashamed [rejected, dejected]; use Your righteousness, deliver me.”

When David said, “In You, my Jesus, I have taken refuge”, he was saying, “Seek refuge constantly in Jesus, in light and truth, and in the freedom of His righteousness. Don’t grab hold of shame.”

When he said, “Allow me never to be ashamed.” David was saying, “Even in my weaknesses, do not allow the blankets of shame, rejection, and dejection to hide me from Jesus, who is my refuge.”

To say, “Use Your righteousness or into, Your righteousness, deliver me,” means to keep us and to put us back into God’s righteous ways and coverings of light and truth. The demand, “deliver me,” carries covenant orders to remove the blankets of shame, rejection, and dejection that Satan is attempting to establish over us.

Shame cannot stay when you stay confessing and acknowledging who you are in Jesus and calling on the righteousness of Jesus in gratitude.

V 2 “Incline Your ear to me, rescue me quickly; be my Rock of strength, be the Stronghold to save me.”

David is demanding that Jesus hear him out fully when he calls on Him to incline His ear. David is calling on the rules that were established in a Pentecost covenant that had been established much earlier.

The “rescue me quickly” is not just referring to the attacks of problems but it refers to shame as a blanket that smothers your soul and smothers your ability to speak the Word of God and hear it spoken. His demand to be rescued quickly means he knows what prolonged exposure to the blanket of shame can and will do. He is refusing to be complacent to the blanket of shame, rejection, or dejection. This rescue demand put Jesus in charge and responsible for limiting the blanket’s effects and length of stay—and for healing the damages done by it.

Read MORE to see how Jesus is our freedom from shame…