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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“There is therefore now no condemnation to them which are in Christ Jesus, who walk not after the flesh, but after the Spirit” (Romans 8:1).

God is saying that those who are saved are no longer under the condemnation of His wrath and judgment or the law. (See also Isaiah 44: 22, 54:8; Micah 6:18, 19; Romans 8:10, 39).


“For there is no difference between the Jew and the Greek: for the same Lord over all is rich unto all that call upon Him” (Romans 10:12).

Thanks be to God that He is no respecter of persons and His salvation is His free gift to bestow on any person or nationality as He chooses. (See also Acts 10:34; Romans 1:16, 9:15, 18).


“But God had revealed them unto us by His Spirit: for the Spirit searcheth all things, yea, the deep things of God” (1 Corinthians 2:10).

The Holy Spirit is God’s divine witness to us that we are children of God. The Spirit is privy to all the deep things of God, guides and instructs us in God’s truths and brings them to our remembrance. (See also John 14:26, 16:13; Romans 8:16; 1 John 3:24).


“They profess that they know God; but in works they deny Him, being abominable, and disobedient, and unto every good work reprobate” (Titus 1:16).

We must be careful that our witness is based on sound biblical doctrine. We cannot profess to knowing God and live differently. Our walk must match our talk. If we really know God then our lives would demonstrate our obedience to Him. (See also 2 Timothy 3:5).


“For both He that sanctifieth and they who are sanctified are all of one: for which cause He is not ashamed to call them brethren” (Hebrews 2:11).

This is the believer’s joy in Christ that those whom He has saved are one with Him. They are heirs of God’s inheritance and joint-heirs with Christ. (See also Romans 8:17; Galatians 4:1-7).


“Great peace have they which love Thy law: and nothing shall offend them” (Psalm 119:165).

Truly this is the state of mind and life of the true believers who love God’s Word, who keep His commandments and whose trust is totally in Him. They shall lie down and not be afraid, their sleep shall be sweet, they will not be afraid of sudden fear. (See also Proverbs 3: 24, 25; 2 Thessalonians 3:16; 1 Peter 5:14; 2 Peter 1:2; 2 John 1:3).


“Holy, holy, holy, Lord God Almighty, which was, and is, and is to come” (Revelation 4:8).

This is the never ending cry of God’s elect who will be singing an unending song of adoration and praise to His glory. (See also Romans 11:36; Revelation 4:11, 5:12, 7, 12, 19:1).

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 Ezekiel

The Book of Ezekiel is written by God’s prophet of the exile in Babylon to the exiled Jews. God addresses Ezekiel as son of man and commissions him to go and prophesy and denounce the sins of the rebellious house of Israel and warn the wicked that the soul that sins, it shall die (18:20). The Book is divided into two sections: the first denounces the sins and abominations of Jerusalem, and the second looks to the future with the hope that the city will be restored after it has been cleansed. God gives Ezekiel a profound vision of the valley of dry bones (Chapter 37).

“A new heart also will I give you, and a new spirit will I put within you: and I will take away the stony heart out of your flesh, and I will give you an heart of flesh” (Ezekiel 36:26).

He uses this as a picture of the sovereign power of God to save mankind from the clutches and death of sin, and to regenerate them with a new heart in place of the hard and stony one of rebellion which characterizes the unsaved, and a new spirit to walk in the will of God (Chapter 36). Ezekiel reminds his fellow exiles of their sin and deception which caused their captivity and stresses personal responsibility to adhere to God’s rules and live justly and rightly. The Book of Ezekiel is characterized by lamentations, mournings and woes, of which we are to take heed, as it speaks to our human condition in these days.



"Give ear to my prayer, O God; and hide not Thyself from my supplication" (Psalm 55:1).