Where God's Word Speaks


Today's Step in the Word

There is no getting away from the fact that God was from the beginning and is from everlasting to everlasting. God is the Word, the Word is God and there is no separating of the two. When we read the Holy Scriptures we come in close and personal contact with God. We know who He is and what He desires of us. So read God’s Word today.

Heaven and earth shall pass away, but My Words shall not pass away" (Matthew 24:35). "Thy Words were found, and I did eat them; and Thy Word was unto me the joy and rejoicing of mine heart . . ."(Jeremiah 15:16)

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“Offer unto God thanksgiving; and pay thy vows unto the most High: And call upon Me in the day of trouble: I will deliver thee, and thou shalt glorify Me” (Psalm 50:14, 15).

These are God’s Words to us. We are to present ourselves to Him in thanksgiving and honor Him as the most High God, giving Him what is His due. We are also to go to Him and call upon Him in our time of trouble with the assurance that He is there to help us. And of course, all our acknowledgment and praise goes to God. (See also Psalm 57:2).


“In God I will praise His Word, in God I have put my trust; I will not fear what flesh can do unto me” (Psalm 56:4).

God is our refuge and strong tower. His Word is glorious and assuring. We trust Him implicitly with no fear of man, for vain is the help of man. (See also Psalm 27:1; 60:11, 118:6-9; Hebrews 13:6).


“Cast thy bread upon the waters: for thou shalt find it after many days” (Ecclesiastes 11:1).

This is a parabolic reference to the Word of God. We are not to keep it to ourselves but must share it with others and wait for God to manifest it in their lives. (See also Isaiah 40:8; Luke 21:33; 1 Peter 1:25).


“Be not overcome of evil, but overcome evil with good” (Romans 12:21).

We are not to spend our time dwelling on the evil that exists. We should not be consumed with it but wherever and whenever we can, let us replace it with good - that is with the Word of God, the fragrance of God and the Spirit of God within us. (See also Isaiah 7:15; 1 Peter 3:11; 3 John 1:11).


“Look unto me and be ye saved, all the end of the earth: for I am God, and there is none else” (Isaiah 45:22).

Our eyes are to be upon God, for it is only He who can save us from our sin and our troubles. We are to acknowledge Him as the only God and love and serve Him faithfully. (See also Numbers 21:8; Deuteronomy 3:24, 4:39; Psalm 3:8, 22:27; Proverbs 8:32, 35).


“And herein do I exercise myself, to have always a conscience void of offence toward God, and toward men” (Acts 24:16).

As Christians we must put away the old sinful habits. Our conscience must always be clear and pure. (See also Acts 23:1; Philippians 1:10; Hebrews 10:22).


“Yet will I leave a remnant, that ye may have some that shall escape the sword among the nations, when ye shall be scattered through the countries” (Ezekiel 6:8).

The remnant refers to those whom God has saved and who will not be under His wrath on judgment day. (See also Amos 5:15; Micah 7:18; Zephaniah 3:13; Romans 9:27; Revelation 11:13).

BIBLE ALERT - This feature takes a look at a Book of the Bible and highlights its spiritual application, meaning and other related facts.

This week’s alert features The Book of Micah

God uses yet another prophet to declare His inspired Word. In the Book of Micah, God declares through His prophet His displeasure at the transgressions of Jacob and the sins of the house of Israel who continue with their high places of idolatry and to oppress the poor. They devise iniquity and work evil upon their beds. They covet fields and oppress a man and his house (2:1, 2). Micah prophesies with stern words about the last days and God’s swift judgment upon the sins of this people who in the midst of their wickedness continue to offer up sacrifices to God which have become an abomination to Him.

“He hath shewed thee, O man, what is good; and what doth the Lord require of thee, but to do justly, and to love mercy and to walk humbly with thy God” (Micah 6:7, 8).

Micah teaches that God is not pleased with the perpetual rituals of man’s hands but the devout offerings of their hearts and despite His hot displeasure of their sin; He is merciful and would pardon their iniquity and have compassion on those who repent.



"The Lord of hosts is with us; the God of Jacob is our refuge. Selah." (Psalm 46:7).