From The Pulpit of Miracle Temple COGP

“I Am Walking In The Favor Of God”

by Bishop Johnny Young

God provides tests as measures of progress and as a proving ground for us.  When you have the favor of God, everything you go through is a situation for a revelation.  We need to know that we will walk in the favor of God, in spite of circumstances and situations.

In Genesis 12, we see how God chose one family and made a covenant agreement with one of the members, Abraham.  God spoke to Abraham and promised to bless him, and through him to bless the entire human race.  Because of that covenant, “Abraham” became the father of the Hebrew nation and God’s favor passed to his sons and the nation of Israel.

It’s important to observe how God proposed His plan.  He told Abraham that He would favor him, along with his cattle, land, family and name.  God spoke to Abraham, heart to heart, revealing the blessings he would enjoy through the covenant.  Abraham took God up on the deal.  While he might have chosen to obey God simply because of who God is, the Lord made the effort to connect with Abraham first.  God touched Abraham’s heart before asking for his hand.

In Jeremiah 29:11 God said, “I know the thoughts that I think toward you; thoughts of peace and not of evil” to give you a future and a hope.

God said He would give us favor.  We will never want for anything!

This is the hour and season for an outpouring of God’s favor.  The secret to abundant favor is to want what God wants. As we continue to want what He wants, our desires will be increasingly in line with His will.

In Genesis 24:35, we see where Abra-ham’s servant reports “the Lord has blessed my master greatly,” and goes on to enumerate the material blessings God has given to Abraham.

The Lord’s promise of His blessing to Abraham and Sarai included the benefits of a long and healthy life; plus wealth and importance.  However, let us remember that favor is granted to those who are faithful.

There are additional benefits that God promises to the faithful.  The first benefit is that you will be blessed with the fullness and completeness of a long abundant life.

In Galatians 3:13-14, God promises to give all believers the blessings of Abraham, telling us that Jesus redeemed us from the curse of the law so that we might receive the blessings of Abraham.  This begins, of course, with our being born again, and becoming a new creature in Christ Jesus by receiving the precious gift of the Holy Ghost.

The Lord wants us to prosper spiritually, emotionally, physically, mentally and financially in order for us to bless others.  The blessings are ours by His promises and we need not make apology for the fact that prosperity is included in the promises.  Your borders, territory, influence and blessing expands when you bless others.
To walk in the favor of God in the fullest we must cultivate God’s community.

We can develop a healthy, robust community and enjoy its results only if we do the hard work of getting along with each other, treating each other with dignity, respect and honor.  Another benefit is that you will be a blessing and leave a legacy to your next four generations.

The land of Canaan was a gift to the descendants of Abraham.

In Psalm 24:1, the earth is the Lord’s and the fullness thereof; the world, and they that dwell therein. God declared that this land would become the land of Israel.

Take note that God said to Abraham: “I will bless you so you shall be a blessing.” God’s covenant with Abraham was straight-forward. God was a blessing to Abraham, and Abraham was a blessing to others.


God did great things for the descendants of Abraham. God walked alongside them and delivered them from captivity.  He gave them the promised land, Daniel in the lions’ den, David and Goliath and more.

You can’t lose when you have God’s favor! The way you treat others is the way you will be treated.  Don’t let somebody else’s behavior toward you determine your behavior toward them.  That’s their problem, not yours.  Just wait on God’s timing.

Keep on loving!  Keep smiling in spite of what is said and done to you.  What is done is done!  You are heaping up coals of fire on the enemies head.

The moment we decide to act like our enemy, we become like our enemy.  It’s a choice!  God said He would curse those who curse you.

Ask God’s hand to be with you and keep you from evil so that you can remain in the favor of God. For some of us this is when doubt creeps in and we say, “But, Pastor you just don’t know what they did to me.”

Guess what, it doesn’t matter.  The issue is not what they did to you; it is what you are doing to yourself by harboring a bitterness, anger, strife and unforgiveness.

God is saying, I want to favor you to bless others but you have to live, walk and always take the high road.  You have to mount up your wings as an eagle and soar over the pettiness and immaturity of others.

Let the favor of God rain on us!  Let the favor of God Shine on us!

Be Blessed!


From The Pulpit of First Holy Mt. Zion Baptist Church

“Two Are Better Than One” by Pastor Dr. Terry Nelson

Friendship is one of life’s greatest gifts. A true friend is a gift from God. Yet, friendship is something that is often taken for granted. Ginsburg quotes, “A man without friends is like a left hand without the right.”

Everyone needs a friend. When you think of a friend you think of one who steps in when everyone else steps out. It does not mean a casual acquaintance, but a close, trusted, relationship. It refers to an inner circle that enjoys close, direct access, and confidential information.

I truly believe  friendship is a necessity on two levels. You need a Horizontal friend - a healthy relationship with another person, and most importantly a Vertical friend - a relationship with Jesus Christ.

What is it that makes the pro-verbial saying—“Two are better than one” sometimes difficult to grasp? When you yoke up or be-friend someone who is not your equal or on the same page as you, this saying may be difficult to embrace.

But, can two walk together, except they be agreed? (Amos 3:3) “Therefore, as a believer you should always be mindful of the scripture, be not unequally yoked together with unbelievers: for what fellowship hath righteousness with unrighteousness? and what communion hath light with darkness?” 2 Corinthians 6:14.

This saying “Two are better than one,” is also difficult to grasp at times due to conflicts. Disagreements and conflicts will appear between friends. However, it is not always the conflicts that erect the wall of separation, it is the unresolved conflicts.

So if you have made a friend, don’t allow conflicts or adversity to separate you. I truly believe that some friendships are worth saving and should be cherished.

Keep in mind, you do not realize who your true friends are until adversity arises. Proverbs 17:17 says, “A friend loveth at all times, and a brother is born for adversity.”

God designed life for companionship and friendship. God did not want Adam to be lonely, so He fashioned a helper comparable to him. God created the duo, Adam and Eve, after which came other duos; such as, Abraham and Sarah, Moses and Joshua, Ruth and Boaz, Elijah and Elisha, Joseph and Mary, Aquilla and Priscilla, Paul and Silas, Romeo and Juliet, Jack and Jill, Lucy and Ricky, Ozzie and Harriet, Laverne and Shirley, Batman and Robin, Ebony and Ivory, Ike and Tina, Beyonce and Jay Z, Sanford and Son, and George and Weezie.

The Holy Scripture gives many examples of two being better than one. But, even today this proverbial saying, “two are better than one,” has advantages as well as benefits. It is better to have two witnesses rather than one, because at the mouth of two witnesses a matter shall be established.

Moses used this law to convict lawbreakers and Jesus used this truth for means of church discipline in St. Matthew 18:16. The best kind of friend is a praying friend and two are better than one when joined together with one accord in prayer.

Jesus said in St Matthew 18:19, “Again I say unto you, that if two of you shall agree on earth as touching anything that they shall ask, it shall be done for them of my Father which is in heaven.”

Two are better than one because one is able to help the other during the time of test, loneliness, and discouragements. During these times it’s good to have someone to lean on!

In addition to this, when one gets burdened and becomes weak, the other is there to strengthen and help bear the burdens. Romans 15:1 says, “We then that are strong ought to bear the infirmities of the weak, and not to please ourselves. In addition to this, one can lift the other one up if he falls or stumbles.”

Galatians 6:1 says, “if a man be overtaken in a fault, ye which are spiritual, restore such an one in the spirit of meekness; considering thyself, lest thou also be tempted.”

So, if you fall without having a friend close by, you are really in trouble! The scripture also says two are better than one because they have a good reward for their labor. They can help each other succeed. The joint labors of two produce much more effect than the efforts of a worker who is alone. Two working together understand the concept that working together works!

Two are better than one is also beneficial when being attacked.  A person standing alone can be attacked and defeated, but two can stand back-to-back and conquer.

With God’s help, one can chase a thousand and two can put ten thousand to flight (Deuteronomy 32:30).

Finally, two are better than one, but what    ever you do be sure to include the one with the two. The one is Jesus Christ!  So you and a friend in holy love and fellowship, together with Jesus Christ, is a threefold cord and a threefold cord is not quickly broken.

So, if you do not have a friend, I recommend Jesus Christ. Oh! What a friend you have in Jesus. Jesus showed himself friendly by laying down his life for you.  Romans 5:8 says, “In that while you were yet a sinner, Jesus died for you.” There’s not a friend like Jesus!

In conclusion, Once you have your vertical relationship intact, meaning your relationship with Jesus Christ, it will help you with your horizontal relationship, meaning your relationship with your fellow man. Here is a suggestion, if you don’t have a friend, first try to be one and then make one!

Two are better than one.


From The Pulpit: of New Antioch Church of God in Christ

“The Miracle at the Well” by Superintendent Jeffrey M. Lewis

In John chapter 4, we find a story of a woman who came to Jesus and Jesus’ desire was to do something miraculous for this woman. Now please understand she needed a miracle but the miracle needed was neither physical nor financial.  What the text shows us is that the real miracle she needed was a life-changing encounter with Jesus Christ.

And I like that because the greatest miracle we’ve ever received is salvation. Some of us gladly sing the song, “Look where He brought me from.” Sometimes while others are waiting on other miracles, we praise Him for bringing us from such a mighty long way.Yes, Jesus had something awesome in mind for this woman, but for a few moments, let’s look at what was required in order for her to receive her miracle at the well.

John 4:7 says, “There cometh a woman of Samaria to draw water: Jesus saith unto her, Give me to drink.”
The first thing we discover is that Jesus’ desire was for her to have the miracle, but to receive it, it will often cost something.

There is a price to receiving the greater blessings of God. Whether it’s extra time in prayer, extra time of fasting, whether God ask you for an extra-ordinary display of your faith, whatever it may be, when God is trying to bless you, He always requires something special of you.

John 4:9 reads, “Then saith the woman of Samaria unto him, How is it that thou, being a Jew, askest drink of me, which am a woman of Samaria? For the Jews have no dealings with the Samaritans.”
Secondly, in order to receive the miracle waiting for us, we can’t be bound by the traditions or the rules.

Listen, there’s nothing wrong tradition, I happen to like tradition. No there’s nothing wrong with tradition until it starts interfering with what God is trying to do.

And that’s what happened here, Jesus wanted to bless this woman but according to verse nine, the bible says she questioned Jesus because she was worried about the rules.

John 4:10, “Jesus answered and said unto her, If thou knew the gift of God, and who it is that saith to thee, Give me to drink; thou wouldest have asked of him, and he would have given thee living water.”

We must have absolute confidence in the power of Jesus Christ

Jesus told her, If you really knew who I was, you wouldn’t be talking to Me about natural water, you’d be talking about living water. You’d be talking about improvement in your situation, improvements in your current condition.

When we go to God we’ve got to remember who we’re talking to. We’ve got to know that He’s the one that can handle whatever we bring to Him. He can fix it and He can work it out.

James said, when we go to Him, we got to do it in faith, “nothing wavering.”

The word says, “Now unto Him that is able to do exceeding abundantly above all we ask or think” and with man things are impossible but with God all things are possible.

God can do anything but fail.

John 4:11, “The woman saith unto him, Sir, thou hast nothing to draw with, and the well is deep: where then hast thou that living water?”

We’ve got to be willing to let Jesus handle the details of my miracle.

Jesus asked for water and because she was not operating in faith she immediately begin to question the request.
Once Jesus tells us He’s going to do something, let Him handle the fine print. Don’t you stay up all night wondering how is this going to work? How is He going to turn this around? No don’t do that, just take your burdens to the Lord and leave them there.

John 4:13-14 reads, “Jesus answered and said unto her, Whosoever drinketh of this water shall thirst again:

“But whosoever drinketh of the water that I shall give him shall never thirst; but the water that I shall give him shall be in him a well of water springing up into everlasting life.”

Expect Him to do even more than you’ve asked.

The woman came just expecting to find water but after she encountered Jesus, what she received was exceeded her expectations.

God wants to do so much more than we know, He said, He wants to do more than we can ask or think. God doesn’t just want to see us get a touch; He wants to see us healed. He wants to see us completely changed. There is nothing going on right now, in your life that God can’t fix. You’re not facing any affliction that God can’t heal.

It can happen if you just remember “your miracle is waiting for you at the well.”


From The Pulpit: Manuel Scott, Jr. Ministries

Count Your Blessings

It’s wonderful. It’s marvelous. It’s tremendous to be able to count. When you’re able to count, you’re able to tell time, you’re able to dial the telephone, you’re able to cook a good meal. It’s wonderful.

I’m of the very strong and clear contention that if in fact you are able to count, then surely as a believer in Jesus you ought to be able to count your blessings.
It occurred to me that there’s an inverse relationship between counting and complaining. What I mean by this is the more you count your blessings, the less likely you are to complain about your condition.

Someone here today needs to do themselves a sanctified and spiritual favor and count your blessings. Name them one by one. Count your blessings and see what God has done.

Number one, our texts are suggesting that perhaps you need to count the times the Lord has surprised you. Number two, maybe you need to count the times the Lord has surrounded you. And number three, the texts seem to suggest that you need to count the times the Lord has supplied you.

In John 20:28, we hear Thomas declaring, “My Lord, and my God.” Thomas here is expressing the fact that he was absolutely startled and totally and completely surprised at seeing the nail scarred hands and touching the pierced side of a bodily resurrected Christ.

I believe in my spirit that we have some Thomases. Those who just like Thomas have been marvelously and wonderfully surprised by God so much so until you’ve had to say, “My Lord, and my God.”

Have you ever received a blessed check in the mail you didn’t expect? What a surprise.

Have you ever received a blessed phone call you didn’t expect? What a surprise.

Have a blessed visit from a long time friend or a precious relative you didn’t expect? What a surprise.

Count the times the Lord has surprised you.

In II Kings 6:15-17 in a time where the Syrian army had surrounded the city of Dothan and the servant of the prophet Elijah became terrified, so much so that Elijah had to say to his servant, “Fear not. For they that be with us are more than they that be with them.”

Elijah had to pray to the Lord for the Lord to open the servant’s eyes.  When the Lord opened the servant’s eyes he amazingly saw that the mountains were full of angelic horses and chariots of fire that surrounded him and especially Elijah.
Don’t you see today that the text is profoundly and helpfully suggesting that we need to count the times the Lord has surrounded us?

Here’s the lesson: You ought to be spiritual enough to see that through it all, it’s been God’s protecting angels who have been surrounding you all along the way.

It hasn’t been your little education. It hasn’t been your bank account. It hasn’t been your economic portfolio. It hasn’t been your Cadillac or Mercedes Benz. It hasn’t been your computer, or your website or your CD, it hasn’t been your clothes. It hasn’t been your wig or your weave.

It’s been God’s protecting angels who have been surrounding you through it all.

This is why you need to make sure your relationship with God, with Jesus, with the Holy Ghost is intact, because in the final analysis they will be the only ones to surround and protect you.

Count the times the Lord has surrounded you.

Our final text, Phil. 4:19, finds the Apostle Paul gloriously declaring, “But my God shall supply all of your needs according to His riches in glory by Christ Jesus.

Understand that Paul in the context of this verse is actually thanking the Philippians for financially helping him in his ministry. In essence, Paul is saying “Oh my dear and precious Philippians, because you have been so generous to me in meeting and supplying my needs, I want to know that my God is going to be extra generous to you in meeting and supplying your needs.”

In the larger context of the letter, Paul is really thanking the Lord for using the Philippians to supply his needs.
Somebody say amen.

Have you ever been blessed by other people? In other words, has the Lord ever used other people to supply your needs? Have you ever needed a job and the Lord used others to supply it? Have you ever needed a place to stay and the Lord used others to supply it? Have you ever needed some transportation, a car, or what have you and the Lord used others to supply it?

Count the times the Lord has used other people to supply your needs.

Never ever forget that God has a supplying, saving fountain. By this I mean God will save you. God will supply all of your needs if you just come to the fountain.

I hope and pray that you did not miss the thrust of this message. The simple but profound and helpful truth is that if you can count, then surely as a sanctified, Holy-Ghost-filled, redeemed child of the living God, you ought to be able to count your blessings.

Never forget the principle, the more you count your blessings, the less likely you are to complain. Count the times the Lord has surprised you. Count the times the Lord has surrounded you. Count the times the Lord has supplied you.


From The Pulpit of The Baptist Minister’s Conference

“The Marching Orders of the Church” by Pastor H.B. Charles

What does it mean for the church to be on mission for Jesus? First, you must believe the claim Jesus makes.

Jesus declares, “All authority in heaven and in earth has been given to me.”

Notice that Jesus here claims more than power. He claims authority. Power is the ability to get things done. But authority is jurisdiction, freedom of action and the legal right to use authority

Note the scope of Jesus authority. He says, all authority. I wish I had time to just list the sphere of authority of Jesus, but let me sum it up for you to say if Jesus has all authority, it means nobody else has any.

Now note the specifics of His authority. He says, “I have all authority in heaven and on earth.”  Jesus is declaring that both Satan and his army of demons and Michael and his army of angels must bow to the authority of Jesus Christ.

But not only does He have authority in heaven, He also has authority on earth. He is Lord of course over the communion of the saints but He is also Lord over the world of unbelievers.

So what whatever the culture says about the church? So what whatever the president may decide? So what whatever congress rules on?

Jesus has the last word and if He is in charge of heaven and earth, let’s preach with joy and confidence that His kingdom shall come and His will shall be done on earth as it is in heaven.

If He has all authority in heaven and earth, it means the church can’t succeed if we depend on any other authority. He’s in charge of the church.

Secondly, to be on mission for the church means you must obey the commission Jesus gives.

Verse 19 says, “Go therefore and make disciples of all nations.”

This is the divinely commanded, all-inclusive, non-negotiable mission of the church. The singular imperative. The main thrust and the central idea of the text is this call to make disciples.

Note that Jesus does not give the disciples permission to make disciples for themselves.

Pastors, we must not build little kingdoms for ourselves in the Lord’s church. He does not tell us to make disciples for ourselves. He says you are to make disciples for him, and that does not just apply to pastoral ministry. Every disciple is to make disciples. No believer and no church is faithful to Jesus Christ if your primary work is not obedience to this commission Jesus gives.

Verse 19 begins with the word “go” and that makes sense because you can’t spell gospel without first spelling the word “go.” But Jesus does not tell the world to come to the church, He tells the church to go the world.

The word “go” is a modifier of the main verb. Literally the text would read, as you are going, therefore make disciples.

He does not tell them to “go” suggesting they sit on the mountain otherwise. He knows that they are going but He says as you are going let me shape what you do as you go.

As you are going, make disciples. As you are going where? As you go to church, and home, and school and to market.

In other words, Christian discipleship is to be the believer’s lifestyle, not a ministerial elective. What we do on Sunday morning is meaningless, useless, and fruitless unless we are training and equipping our people to be witnesses for Jesus on Monday morning.

Discipleship is both an event and a process. It’s a moment in time when a convert is baptized and initiated into discipleship, but at the same time it’s a three-fold process.

We’re going to bring the lost to Jesus for salvation, we’re going to bring them to church for baptism, but then He says we’re going to bring them to maturity by teaching them.

Man-centered worship services, therapeutic preaching emphasis, and pragmatic ministry programs may pack the crowds in, but it won’t make disciples. If disciples are going to be made in the church, when the shouting and singing is over, somebody’s got to teach. Somebody’s got to open the word of God and explain truth to the people about Him.

He says don’t just teach selectively. Don’t just teach your pet doctrines, your hobby horses and your favorite subjects.

He says you’re to teach them to observe all that I have commanded you. Don’t pick and choose. Which means, if we’re doing our job some Sunday’s they’ll leave shouting and some Sundays they’ll leave mad.

Don’t just teach that they’ll know better. Teach that they’ll do better. The goal ain’t for them to have a notebook full of sermon outlines. The goals is for life transformation, not just mental education. Teach them to observe, to obey, to submit to “all that I have commanded you.”

We must believe the claim Jesus makes. We must obey the commission Jesus gives. But then we must embrace the comfort Jesus shares.

That’s verse number 20. Jesus here does not promise I will be with you. He announces, “I am with you.” Not only is it a personal assurance. It’s a perpetual assurance. “I’m with you always.”

There’s not a time, not a season, not a moment, not an experience, not a problem when the Lord isn’t with us. We do our work not only with the power of Christ but also with the presence of Christ.

The omnipotent one of verse 18 is the omnipresent one of verse 20. Not only do we have a transcendent Lord, we also have an eminent savior. Divine sovereignty is not only on our side, it’s by our side.

There are times when you feel all alone. There are times when you don’t have anybody to stand up and speak on your behalf. But I want to tell you, you ain’t in this by yourself.

When the burden is heavy and the night is dark, He’s there. When your friends are few, He’s there. When the storm is raging, He’s there.


From the Pulpit of Solid Rock Mission Church

“Go Ahead And Lift Up Your Hands”

Rev. Jack Wilson

Our hands are made up of 27 bones. We have eight bones in our wrist, four in each finger, and three in our thumbs. These many bones in the hand are necessary because we use our hands for a majority of things in life.

Without them we could not embrace our loved ones, wave goodbye after our visits, shake hands with the saints, hug and snug with others, work on our jobs, type on our computers, drive our cars. Hands are very valuable in life.

The hands can also be violent in our lifestyle because with them some men jump on their wives and women, abuse and molest innocent children, use the middle finger during road rage.

The hand can also be victorious in our relationship with the Lord. In Exodus 17, Moses and the children of Israel are on their way to the Promised Land, the land that is flowing with milk and honey. The land that God has promised and preordained. The children of Israel are close to the promise. They are close to the prize, and yet there are some difficulties that face them before they reached their destination.

In Exodus 17:8, the Amalikites came to fight them in Rephidim. Rephidim is a place of rest and relaxation, and in the midst of them resting—over time—the enemy came up against them.

Could it be that some of us have been in Rephidim for far too long? We have been in Rephidim for so long that the enemy has evaluated our coming in and our going out.

We cannot take a place that was meant for temporary rest, and make it a place of permanent residence.

But as we peruse this passage, we develop an understanding that there is a blessing in lifting up your hands.

We lift our hands when we are enduring troubles.

There is no one exempt from troubles, not even a child of God. Trouble is like being stuck in traffic during rush hour. It's something we will all have to experience one time or another.

The children of Israel experience trouble in Exodus 17:8. Moses did not cry or sigh in the midst and moment of trouble. The mere fact that Moses went up to the mountain (Exodus 17:9-10) illustrates that Moses had trust in God.

Moses has experienced great success in Exodus. He delivered the children of Israel from the hand of Pharaoh and crossed the Red Sea. Yet at this particular time, Moses is experiencing grieved suffering because he had an enemy that did not want to see him or the children of Israel make it to the Promised Land.

Moses gets to a point to where he is ready to throw up both his hands.

I don't know what problems you have had to bear, but I can honestly say that in my life, I have been ready to holler and throw up both my hands.

This is exactly what Moses did. He went up to the mountaintop to lift up His hands unto God (Exodus 17:11-12).

It would be good for us to every once and while climb to the mountaintop and have a little talk with Jesus.

Moses lifted up his hands and experienced great triumph. When our hands are lifted, this expresses that we have trust in God.

Our trust cannot be in the White House, no offense to our President or his staff. Our trust cannot be in the church house, no offense to our pastors or the saints. Our trust cannot be in our own house, no offense to our parents or our siblings.

Our trust must be in the Lord because He is our protection and our shield.

Trusting in God is not only believing, but trusting that God has much to do with us moving according to His word. It was David that said the steps of a good man are ordered by The Lord.

My question to you is: when will you place your total trust in the Lord? You can trust Him because He will never leave us nor forsake us. You can trust Him because He is with us always even till the end of the age. You can trust Him with all your heart, and lean not to your own understanding but in all your ways acknowledge Him and He will direct your path.

I come to remind you that this is not the end. The best of blessing are on the way. You’re at the apex of your achievements, at the brink of a break through.

I dare you to go ahead and lift up your hands. Go ahead and lift up your hands because all things work together for the good to them that loves God and to them that are called according to our purpose.

Go ahead and lift up your hands because eyes have not seen nor have ears heard, neither has it entered into the hearts of men, those things that God has in store for them that love Him.

Go ahead and lift up your hands because no weapon that is formed against you will prosper. It won't work.

Go ahead and lift up your hands because weeping man endure for a night, but joy comes in the morning.

There was another man that lifted up His hands, on a hill called Calvary.

His name was Jesus.

He stretched forth His hands on the cross. They hung Him high, stretched Him wide, and dropped Him low.

He bled, and He died.

You will triumph if you lift up your hand because early Sunday morning He arose with all power in His hands.

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