There have been many moments in my life when I’ve had to rely on God for healing. But never before had I been challenged the way I was when there was a shooting at my school, Arapahoe High School in Colorado, last December.
If any man is thirsty, he can come to me and drink! The man who believes in me, as the scripture says, will have rivers of living water flowing from his inmost heart. —Christ Jesus, John 7:37, 38, J.
Some people love to write, and others would rather share their stories and healings verbally. And that’s OK! Maybe you have a great speaking voice, or perhaps your stories come alive when told out loud.
Despite the glowing images sometimes presented, “family” often includes challenges as well as blessings. And, of course, there are multiple types of families, such as work, church, and even neighborhoods.
One question heard from time to time is, “How come I’ve prayed about a problem in my life and it still hasn’t gone away?” Probably all of us have encountered this question at some point, in our own thoughts or from others, and it can be tempting to think, “Well, maybe Christian Science doesn’t work, or at least not for me. ” But there have been too many verified healings—recorded for over a century in The Christian Science Journal and Sentinel — for that to be true for anyone.
When I was in high school some friends and I went out for dinner. Afterward we sat in a car, talking.
Most students of Christian Science can recite from memory “the scientific statement of being” found on page 468 of Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures by Mary Baker Eddy. It is a staple of the Christian Science lexicon, repeated at the close of every Christian Science Sunday School and as part of the closing of every Christian Science Sunday church service.
Christian Science Sentinel I know who I am by Joy Booth “One hot day in August I walked down the street to the beach near my house and set myself up for some serious prayer time. At first, I was so worried that I almost begged God to show me the way.
She sees the emptiness of drinking habits—in what seems like an instant.
I have been a volunteer management consultant for over ten years with a nonprofit organization that matches retired executives with administrators and boards of nonprofits that need help with planning, board development, fundraising, and executive coaching. Last year I was asked to lead a small team to help the board of a prominent public agency.