Home Tag "regret"

VIDEO: Moments that Matter – How Do I Live a Life of Repentance?

True repentance is one of the single most powerful decisions we can make. It’s all about reversal. It takes the pause that regret gives us and transforms it into a full fledged stop and consider moment.  This moment now becomes the catalyst for a reversal of direction which takes the well being of the wronged individual and makes it our priority.   Watch this short vlog then listen to the full podcast of the same name for more details.

How Can Resentment Lead to Death?

Resentment! How dangerous is it? Is there a way to prevent resentment within us? Resentment is a potentially lethal evil that can cause great harm inwardly and toward others. It has the power to enslave us to the past. When we resent people, we give them power over us. Resentment is based on a way of thinking that suggests, I have been wronged or deserve better. It comes from an entitlement or victim-type mentality and it leads to bitterness. How do we avoid this sinful state? How can resentment lead to death?

Will My Regrets Ever Leave Me Alone? (Part II)

Regret can be a killer! We often carry around and dwell on regrets from some of our past experiences. Not only do we dwell on them, but we sometimes build those regrets into shrines of discontent and sorrow that overrun our present and then take hold of and manipulate our future. Pretty nasty, huh? On the other hand, if we know the secrets of managing regret, it can become a tool of peaceful acceptance for our present and a deep personal motivation for our future. How do you change from one result to the other? A few weeks ago, we began unveiling the powerful biblical lessons on managing regret and on this program we get to finish that unveiling!

Will My Regrets Ever Leave Me Alone? (Part I)

We all have regrets. We all have times or decisions or moments in our lives that, if we could get a child’s game “do-over” we would take it in a heartbeat and go back with clearer thinking or firmer courage or more patience or deeper conviction or a bridled tongue or solid self-control. But we can’t get a child’s game “do-over.” We can’t change what we have already allowed to happen or what we have already said done or thought. So, what do we do? How do we handle our regrets in a way that keeps them from playing again and again in our heads? This is a good question and we think we have a good answer!