Sunday, February 28, 2010

Nourishment 12


Reflect on your week and revisit the things that were most profound to you. In silent meditation, offer these thoughts to God in an act of confession of the things that are happening in your life, your heart and your mind.


These attributes are important to our direction, which we will talk more about next week, so the more we process the importance of them in our lives, the better we will be able to work with them as we go forward.


Prayer: As you confess to God, let him guide you in your thought and search you for insights that he may want you to process from the week.

1 comment:

bernard said...

I am sorry I had to miss the March 3 meeting. Workmen here didn't finish until 9:30. Bummer.

I have been reading Karen Armstrong's "The Age of Transition," in which she looks into history to find when and how different spiritual traditions moved from ritual offerings to the internal quest for God through meditation and
contemplation--700 to 500 BC and forward. In the end, she says, each civilization came to the foundational belief, "do unto others as you would have them do unto you." Somewhere during those centuries, thoughtful leaders and spiritual people began of lay the foundation of the "brotherhood of man." Twenty-five hundred years later, we in the U.S.A. can't seem to come together to give basic health care to everyone in the country. Bud