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Am I Ready to Die, Right Now? – More than a Sunday Faith


One of the Navy Seals in the movie, Act of Valor, makes a statement similar to this. "I don't want to die, but I'm ready to die. I have lived my life the way it should be lived. The worst thing is to die and then ask God for more time. More time for what? If you've lived each day with a purpose, then you don't need more time. A person who begs their enemy to not kill them because they want more time to get things right, has not lived each day the way they should."


This statement hit home with me. Am I ready to die, right now? Would I beg for more time to make things right with a certain person, to accomplish that task God gave me? Or could I say the words Jesus said on the cross, "It is finished."  


He came. He lived each day in the presence of His Father (John 5:19). He accomplished the task His Father sent Him here to do. Jesus' death and resurrection puts me into a relationship with my Father who told me who I am - a child of God. Jesus' death and resurrection gives me a significant purpose for living each day, right where I am. I can be used by the Spirit to affect other lives for eternity.


Every day counts. This is the essence of living with a Biblical worldview. I can filter out life's distractions in order to stay focused on Jesus in every moment of every day. This means I can do this in every area of my life, which makes each task I do significant.


I don't want to die. But as I live each moment for Jesus, I can leave this planet with no regrets. I will be able to say as Jesus said, "It is finished." And I believe I will then hear my Father say, "Well done, good and faithful servant. Welcome home."  


-Chris Suitt


Life, Apologetics & Science


Tuesday, August 28

Q: Is life all about you?

Book – The meaning of life

Andre Bitov, a Russian novelist, grew up under an atheistic Communist state. But God got his attention one dreary day. He said, “In my twenty-seventh year, while riding the metro in Leningrad (St. Petersburg) I was overcome with a despair so great that life seemed to stop at once, preempting the future entirely, let alone any meaning. Suddenly, all by itself, a phrase appeared: Without God life makes no sense. Repeating it in astonishment, I rode the phrase up like a moving staircase, go out of the metro and walked into God’s light.”

Q: What is the meaning of life?

Fortunately, there is an alternative to speculation: It’s revelation – We can turn to what God has revealed to us through His Word.

- God was thinking of you long before you ever thought about Him.

You may choose your career, your spouse, your hobbies, and many other parts of your life, but you don’t get to choose your purpose.

Dr. Hugh Moorhead, a philosophy professor at Northeastern Illinois University, once wrote to 250 of the best-known philosophers, scientists, writers, and intellectuals in the world, asking them, “What is the meaning of life?” he then published their responses in a book. Some offered their best guesses, some admitted that they just make up a purpose for life, and others were honest enough to say they were clueless. In fact, a number of famous intellectuals asked Professor Moorhead to write back and tell them if he discovered the purpose of life.

Q: What happens when we die?

Jesus said “I am the way, the truth and the life”


C.S. Lewis put it like this. He said: `Christianity is a statement which, if false, is of no importance and, if true, of infinite importance. The one thing it cannot be is moderately important.’


I hadn’t realised how many of the pioneers of modern science were believers: Descartes, Newton, Kepler, Galileo, Locke, Copernicus, Faraday, Boyle, Mendel, Kelvin, Pasteur, Lister, Maxwell, Simpson.