CAN GOD HELP ME LOSE WEIGHT - CAN GOD HELP
CAN GOD HELP ME LOSE WEIGHT - MY FITNESS COACH WEIGHT LOSS.
Can God Help Me Lose Weight
- There is evidence that both men and women who gain weight in adulthood increase their risk of diabetes.
- reduce: take off weight
- Weight loss, in the context of medicine, health or physical fitness, is a reduction of the total body mass, due to a mean loss of fluid, body fat or adipose tissue and/or lean mass, namely bone mineral deposits, muscle, tendon and other connective tissue.
- "Help Me" is a song by the Chicago-based punk rock band Alkaline Trio, released as the first single from their 2008 album Agony & Irony. It became the highest-charting single of the band's career, reaching #14 on Billboard's Modern Rock Tracks chart.
- Help Me is Christian music icon Jaci Velasquez's debut album, released independently under the name "Jaci" in 1992. It is currently out-of-print and quite rare.
- "Help Me" is the twenty-second episode and season finale of the sixth season of the American medical drama House. It first aired on May 17, 2010.
- (in Christianity and other monotheistic religions) The creator and ruler of the universe and source of all moral authority; the supreme being
- the supernatural being conceived as the perfect and omnipotent and omniscient originator and ruler of the universe; the object of worship in monotheistic religions
- a man of such superior qualities that he seems like a deity to other people; "he was a god among men"
- An image, idol, animal, or other object worshiped as divine or symbolizing a god
- (in certain other religions) A superhuman being or spirit worshiped as having power over nature or human fortunes; a deity
- deity: any supernatural being worshipped as controlling some part of the world or some aspect of life or who is the personification of a force
Learning to Love Yourself: Finding Your Self-Worth
We do not have to follow a family tradition of compulsion or addiction. In Learning to Love Yourself, we can choose our own self-worth. It is necessary for us to get rid of our toxic self-defeating messages, and choose positive changes. Learning to Love Yourself is a journey to self-worth -- Sharon Wegscheider-Cruse shows you new perspectives and guides you to higher self-worth so that finally you can love yourself.
Sharon Wegscheider-Cruse was president of ONSITE Training and Consulting, Inc., of Rapid City, South Dakota for many years. While there, she developed two residential programs, one is co-dependency treatment the other is a family reconstruction workshop.
God's wisdom vs human "wisdom"
This is my dear mom. I really cannot describe how much she loves me, and if I start then I won’t end. The sacrifices she has made, her service to me, her attention and care, and her constant thoughts and striving to provide for me good things is truly amazing. If I spend the rest of my life serving her and giving her good things I would still not be able to give her half as much as she has given me until now.
The thing that amazes me about her is not only how much she cares about me but the manner she does it! She doesn’t ask for anything in return, she does it sacrificially, and it seems that it is her joy to take care of me! All she wants from me is to be happy! How good of a deal is that?
Beside she is an awesome cook! I rarely eat outside and when I do I always think my mom’s food tastes better! When I decided to go back to university she was so happy she said, “Ok, if you are going back to school then I will make sure you are happy at home so you can study!” I quickly accepted saying, “Ok!” And surprisingly she has kept that promise! She does respect that I need calm study environment at home so that means if someone wants to come visit she first consult me to see if I am busy with school work that day, if I am then the visit is cancelled! She also never turns the volume of the TV when I am studying; she even bought a wireless headphone set for the TV to watch her favourite shows!
She is extremely funny and easy going. She never yells or gets angry and that works fine with me because I rarely get angry (actually many times people can’t tell when I am serious or joking) and don’t like to yell either. Sometimes when we argue, I get bored and ask her, “Mom, who is the man in the house me or you?” She answers, “You!” And I say, “Ok, then why are we still arguing?” She laughs, stops arguing with me, and goes and does it her way anyway! LOL! I don’t care if I lose an argument or not as long as I don’t have to argue…arguing is really boring and annoying!
She is pretty cool and some of my friends who meet her say that she is one of the coolest mom’s they have ever met! She has been pretty much my best friend apart from my Lord Jesus Christ ever since we left Iraq in 1998. calories in a mcdonalds snack wrap Actually, the only thing she wants me to buy for her, when I graduate and make money, is a Volvo! I don’t know what she is going to do with it, I mean she doesn’t drive!
Now, I want to share something with you that might benefit you.
Few months ago my mom asked me, “Why do we always disagree in thoughts?” I’ve always knew the answer to that, so I told her, “Because you believe in life experiences, I don’t, I believe in principles.” She was amazed that I knew the answer because it is very true.
You see, some people reading this, even Christians, are amazed by hearing someone say that he doesn’t believe in “life experiences”…well, I don’t. I think it is unbiblical. Ever since I became a Christian I tried to live my life by principles, God’s principles, because as a teenager before I became a Christian I was tired of my thoughts--the same thoughts that governed how I lived my life and responded to life’s circumstances--changing because of my personal experiences. I mean, every few months I was like a completely new person in my way of thinking, and I hated that! I wanted stability in my thoughts, and I wanted what I believe in to work!
So when I became a Christian at the age of 16 I was so overjoyed that there is a God who has a plan for my life and He doesn’t change! The thing I loved most about the God of the Bible is the fact He desires to guide us! Being a teenager in a lost world and the fact my God wanted to guide me through senseless world and wanted to give me good things was very comforting.
You see, I don’t completely don’t believe in learning from life experiences, but I will only learn from them the lessons God wants to teach me. If we learn from our life experiences on our own then we are under the mercy of Satan and almost all the lessons he wants us to learn can be summed in those famous words by Homer Simpson:
“You tried your best and failed miserably. The lesson is: never try.”
Do you see why I don’t believe in learning from life experiences? Someone hurts you and what you learn? Be bitter, be hateful, lose your peace, never trust again, never love again, and so on and so forth. While the Biblical principles to that are: pray for those who curse you, forgive and keep on forgiving, and love your enemies.
Now I will share with you a personal story.
I had a friend whom I truly loved with all my heart, and until today I love her with all my heart. If she would’ve asked for my eyes I would’ve given them to her easily. Anyway, in early 2007 she ended our friendship and that hurt me deeply since she was my best and only close friend.
One day as I was going to work I felt so sad, so rejected, so betrayed, s
Reaching Haitian immigrants
MCC East Coast immigration counselor Sara Mateo-Deo confers with client Emmanuel Limonta. Mateo-Deo meets with immigrants each Thursday at this small storefront beside the First Haitian Church of the Brethren in Brooklyn, N.Y.
MCC Photo/Silas Crews
BROOKLYN, N.Y. – In a small storefront beside the First Haitian Church of the Brethren on Brooklyn’s Flatbush Avenue, Mennonite Central Committee (MCC) East Coast immigration counselor Sara Mateo-Deo, of Elmont, N.Y., leans toward client Emmanuel Limonta, flipping through the thick sheaf of documents he has brought.
As Mateo-Deo and Limonta confer in Spanish, Sylvia Shirk, pastor of Manhattan Mennonite Fellowship, uses her Haitian Creole to interview a woman who wants to bring her husband to New York from Haiti. A law graduate working for Lutheran Social Services, Meredith Fortin, works with a third client in French.
Navigating the process to stay legally in the United States can be complex – whether in figuring out what options might work best for a particular immigrant, determining the many documents required for each step of the process, or knowing how to address problems.
As MCC continues a major earthquake response in Haiti and works to help people rebuild their houses and livelihoods without leaving home, MCC East Coast also strives to answer God’s call to welcome newcomers and strangers by supporting Mateo-Deo and Shirk.
Each Thursday, the two women meet with Haitian immigrants at this site in Brooklyn. Under the supervision of Fortin and an attorney from Lutheran Social Services, Mateo-Deo and Shirk see clients who are applying for citizenship, residency or permission to work legally in the U.S.
With the MCC-supported workers handling initial interviews, “it doubles the amount of clients we can see,” said Fortin. “It’s a great team to have for the client.”
In the process, Mateo-Deo and Shirk have gotten a firsthand look at the combined effect of immigration and the earthquake on New York’s long-established Haitian population.
“The previous scenario was that many people were permanent residents and had a job here and sent money home,” Shirk said. “They built a house in Port-au-Prince, and living in that house were their relatives, sometimes their children.”
As Haiti’s capital city was devastated, homes destroyed and many people forced to live on the streets, parents and relatives – many of whom were saving up money to bring children to the U.S. anyway – frantically searched for ways to make that happen quickly, Shirk noted.
Marie Denise Milord, a member of the First Haitian Church of the Brethren who had come to New York two years ago, was among these.
Days after the earthquake, she began coming to the center asking for help getting her youngest children to New York quickly. Her home in Haiti could not be lived in. Her youngest son, then 10, has several disabilities and didn’t manage the changes well after the quake. He lost weight and became extremely anxious.
Shirk translated some of Milord’s documents from Haitian Creole into English, a critical part of the application process. Last July, Milord, who works as a home health care aide, was able to bring her son and her 13-year-old daughter to New York.
“It was God who provided for them to be able to come without my having to pay,” Milord said. “It was really a gift from God.”
However, Shirk and Mateo-Deo note that each immigrant’s situation is different. In some cases, people have no legal way to remain in the U.S.
“It’s sad when you have to tell people there’s no solution,” said Mateo-Deo, who began as an MCC East Coast worker in April 2010. “I expected it to be, yes, everybody’s going to have a solution, and I’ll be able to help them somehow. That’s not always the case.”
Shirk recalled a woman who had raised a niece from childhood and wanted to keep her in New York after the earthquake, fearing for her safety in the confusion of Haiti’s reconstruction. But she wasn’t the girl’s guardian and had no legal way to keep her in the U.S.
“Some of it is so complicated, and it results in family tragedies,” Shirk said.
The MCC U.S. Washington Office warns that, with the U.S. government resuming deportations to Haiti, those tragedies may continue to mount.
After the earthquake, the U.S. stopped deporting Haitians who had been detained in the U.S. through the justice system or because of immigration issues. These deportations – which involve transferring people from U.S. facilities to be held in Haitian prisons in often-harsh conditions – resumed in January 2011, then were halted after a prisoner died of cholera-like symptoms in a Port-au-Prince prison.
Deportations resumed in April. In a single day in May, Shirk worked with two clients facing deportation issues. The Washington Office is urging Anabaptists to write to President Barack Obama, asking that deportations cease.
No matter the client’s situation, Mateo-Deo and Shirk offer what assistance they can, ministering to clients even as the
can god help me lose weight
Timothy Keller, the founding pastor of Redeemer Presbyterian Church in New York City, addresses the frequent doubts that skeptics and non-believers bring to religion. Using literature, philosophy, anthropology, pop culture, and intellectual reasoning, Keller explains how the belief in a Christian God is, in fact, a sound and rational one. To true believers he offers a solid platform on which to stand against the backlash toward religion spawned by the Age of Skepticism. And to skeptics, atheists, and agnostics he provides a challenging argument for pursuing the reason for God.
The remarkable New York Times bestseller by the "C.S. Lewis for the 21st century" (Newsweek).
A New York Times bestseller people can believe in-by a "pioneer of the new urban Christians" (Christian Today magazine).
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