Wednesday, June 28, 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!

Perfection, Nobody’s Perfect

 

Nobody’s Perfect or Be You Perfect?

 

 

Nobody’s Perfect Jesus said that we were to become perfect like our Father. He is perfect in the most complete meaning of the word. While we become clean when we accept Jesus’ blood shed for us, and God sees us as Jesus or perfect, our souls are not perfected in an absolute sense. We must grow as we seek the goal of perfection.

“Nobody’s perfect” is often an excuse for not allowing Jesus in us to enable us to grow toward perfection. We may never this side of the Kingdom achieve absolute perfection, but that should be our goal.

Other verses translated “perfect” refer to completion or maturity (Phil. 3:11-18). While it is obvious Matthew 5:48 refers to absolute perfection, what we take away in reading the whole Bible is that we should seek the goal of maturity and excellence, relying on Jesus or the Grace in us. We should move toward the goal of completeness, excellence, maturity, and perfection. Whether we attain it or not is not as important as constantly seeking it.

More is necessary, however. We must stay steadfast in what Jesus has already accomplished in us (2 Thes. 3:5). We should indeed be constantly seeking increase and growth, yet not allowing Satan to steal what Jesus has done in us.

Notice the context in this verse. Jesus is talking about God’ perfect love and His ability He gives us to bless and forgive our enemies. We don’t always forgive immediately, which isn’t perfection, but we grow closer to that goal daily.

Don’t excuse yourself by saying it’s too hard so that you don’t try. And don’t be discouraged when you fall short. He that says he has no sin is a liar. Confess when you miss the mark of perfection, and be thankful you can be cleansed of all unrighteousness by Jesus’ blood (1 John 1:9-10). And be thankful that God sees you as perfect as Jesus.