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VIDEO: When the Future Seems Bleak, Listen to this Message from God

Every single day we try to do more and get involved in all sorts of things that take up all our time and leave us feeling like we have accomplished nothing.
When you think that there is no escape and that everything seems really hard you should always turn to God. He is there to help you be the best version of yourself and help you get through any hardship.

Here’s some information on the sacrifice Jesus made for us, provided by Wikipedia.

In Trinitarian Christianity, God became incarnate as Jesus, sacrificing his son to accomplish the reconciliation of God and humanity, which had separated itself from God through. According to a view that has featured prominently in Western theology since early in the 2nd millennium, God’s justice required an atonement for sin from humanity if human beings were to be restored to their place in creation and saved from damnation. However, God knew limited human beings could not make sufficient atonement, for humanity’s offense to God was infinite, so God created a covenant with Abraham, which he fulfilled when he sent his only Son to become the sacrifice for the broken covenant. In Christian theology, this sacrifice replaced the insufficient animal sacrifice of the Old Covenant; Christ the “Lamb of God” replaced the lambs’ sacrifice of the ancient Korban Todah.


In the Roman Catholic Church, the Eastern Orthodox Churches and the Methodist Churches, the Eucharist or Mass, as well as the Divine Liturgy of the Eastern Catholic Churches and Eastern Orthodox Church, it is seen as a sacrifice. Among the Anglicans the words of the liturgy make explicit that the Eucharist is a sacrifice of praise and thanksgiving and is a material offering to God in union with Christ using such words, as “with these thy holy gifts which we now offer unto Thee,” or “presenting to you from the gifts you have given us we offer you these gifts” as clearly evidenced in the revised Books of Common Prayer from 1789 in which the theology of Eucharist was moved closer to the Catholic position. Likewise, the United Methodist Church in its Eucharistic liturgy contains the words “Let us offer ourselves and our gifts to God”. The United Methodist Church officially teaches that “Holy Communion is a type of sacrifice” that re-presents, rather than repeats the sacrifice of Christ on the Cross; She further proclaims that: We also present ourselves as sacrifice in union with Christ to be used by God in the work of redemption, reconciliation, and justice. In the Great Thanksgiving, the church prays: “We offer ourselves in praise and thanksgiving as a holy and living sacrifice, in union with Christ’s offering for us . . .”

A formal statement by the USCCB affirms that “Methodists and Catholics agree that the sacrificial language of the Eucharistic celebration refers to ‘the sacrifice of Christ once-for-all,’ to ‘our pleading of that sacrifice here and now,’ to ‘our offering of the sacrifice of praise and thanksgiving,’ and to ‘our sacrifice of ourselves in union with Christ who offered himself to the Father.”

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