By Joyce Meyer
Joyce Meyer is one busy girl. except the traditional calls for of lifestyles, she teaches day-by-day on television and radio, writes books, holds meetings in dozens of towns each year and ministers round the world...and she runs Joyce Meyer Ministries. So she's needed to the best way to utilize each minute of the day! In 100 how one can Simplify Your Life, Joyce stocks the simplest secrets and techniques she's discovered through the years for benefiting from each one minute of the day. In lower than pages in keeping with access, Joyce supplies us eminently 'doable' suggestions which are clearcut and ...well, uncomplicated. yet they could swap all your outlook, let alone your time table.
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Extra resources for 100 Ways to Simplify Your Life
I had seen this look many times, but in a context where you might expect it, in a patient suffering from terminal cancer or in the final phases of old age. You know that person’s life on earth has come down to days, then hours, then minutes. I would be there to comfort the family, to pray with them prayers like, God, please take her soon. Please take away her pain. This time, though, I was seeing the shadow of death again— and I was seeing it on my son. My not-quite-four-year-old son. The sight hit me like a bullet.
I checked in with my garage-door guys, returned some phone calls from new customers, and went out to do a door repair job. The entire time I was away from the hospital, I sent up prayers. Even during my conversations with others, my prayers ascended, a kind of mental background music that would’ve been in the foreground—the only ground —if only life didn’t have an annoying way of rolling on. Sonja spent Monday night at the hospital, and I stayed home with Cassie. On Tuesday morning, I took her to school.
Not only was he not getting better; he was getting worse faster. By the second afternoon, I saw something that terrified me: the shadow of death. I recognized it instantly. As a pastor, you sometimes find yourself on a deathwatch. In a hospital. A nursing home. A hospice. There are telltale signs: the skin loses its pinkness and fades to a jaundiced yellow. Breathing is labored. The eyes are open but the person is not present. And most telling of all, a sinking and darkening around the eyes. I had seen this look many times, but in a context where you might expect it, in a patient suffering from terminal cancer or in the final phases of old age.
100 Ways to Simplify Your Life by Joyce Meyer