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2011 May


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Seed Thoughts

Seed Thoughts//Lynette Hagin

This month we celebrate Mother’s Day. It is a time when we reflect back on what our mothers mean to us. This is the first Mother’s Day that my mother will be absent from this earth. After moving to Tulsa, I was not able to physically spend very many Mother’s Days with my mother. However, I always called her to express my appreciation for what she had meant in my life. This year I will not be able to do that, as my mother left this earth on February 25 to meet her Lord and Savior.

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Knowing What to Do and Which Way to Go

Know What to Do and Which Way to Go//Timeless Teaching of Kenneth E. Hagin

One of the most important lessons for Christians to learn is how to be led by the Spirit of God. But because some Christians don’t understand how God leads, they seek guidance through methods other than those God has set forth in His Word.

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Winter Bible Seminar 2011

Winter Bible 2011

//Getting Back to the Basics

The last bit of February snow melted as the first attendees of Winter Bible Seminar 2011 began to arrive. Everyone sighed with relief as the relentless pounding of winter storms gave way to the crisp, fresh smell of spring.

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Winter Bible Seminar 2011: Called and Anointed

Winter Bible 2011//Kenneth W. Hagin

“‘The Spirit of the Lord is upon Me, because He has anointed Me to preach the gospel to the poor; He has sent Me to heal the brokenhearted, to proclaim liberty to the captives and recovery of sight to the blind, to set at liberty those who are oppressed; to proclaim the acceptable year of the Lord.’” —Luke 4:18–19 (NKJV)

Based on Jesus’ own words, we see that He did not operate during His three years of ministry as deity. If He did, He would not have needed to be anointed, because He was the anointing.

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Grabbing the Harvest in Ukraine

Ukraine

//SPECIAL REPORT: INTERNATIONAL RHEMA
<<Barry and Adrianne Jensen, ’90 and ’92 RBTC Graduates

Not that long ago Ukraine was solidly entrenched in communism. However, the stark grey buildings lining the streets—so common throughout Eastern Europe—did not reflect the burning unrest in Ukrainian hearts.