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Kalamazoo
Prayer Series

October 2014

Theme Text:
2 Chronicles 7:14 "...if my people, who are called by my name,
will humble themselves and pray and seek my face
and turn from their wicked ways,
then I will hear from heaven, and
I will forgive their sin and will heal their land."

 
"We are living in a most solemn time. ... but a small portion of those who now profess the truth will be sanctified by it and be saved. Many will get above the simplicity of the work. They will conform to the world, cherish idols, and become spiritually dead. The humble, self-sacrificing followers of Jesus will pass on to perfection, leaving behind the indifferent and lovers of the world."—Testimonies, Vol. 1, p. 608.3

Additional Quotes

Kalamazoo Prayer Series 1: Repent. MP3
("If My People who are called by my name...": The Building of Solomon's Temple)
Handout: "Thoughts on Holiness"
Rodney's Testimony: MP3

Kalamazoo Prayer Series 2: Humbling and prayer. MP3
("will humble themselves and pray and seek my face...": Solomon's Intercessory Prayer)
MarieClaude's Testimony: MP3 (This testimony is in French)

Kalamazoo Prayer Series 3: Receive God's blessings in turning away from all that hinders answers. MP3
("...turn from their wicked ways...": Warnings based on Solomon's Prayer)
Handout: "How" and "Why" of Prayer

Kalamazoo Prayer Series 4: Receive amazing forgiveness and healing on a practical basis as you obey. MP3
("I will forgive their sin and will heal their land.": God's gracious forgiveness and restoration)

Pastor Arnaud's Testimony: MP3

Remember the three "R"s: Revival, Reformation, Restitution. Add to that "Reunite"
 
Additional Quotations:
 
"It is a solemn statement that I make to the church, that not one in twenty whose names are registered upon the church books are prepared to close their earthly history, and would be as verily without God and without hope in the world as the common sinner. They are professedly serving God, but they are more earnestly serving mammon. This half-and-half work is a constant denying of Christ, rather than a confessing of Christ. So many have brought into the church their own unsubdued spirit, unrefined; their spiritual taste is perverted by their own immoral, debasing corruptions, symbolizing the world in spirit, in heart, in purpose, confirming themselves in lustful practices, and are full of deception through and through in their professed Christian life. Living as sinners, claiming to be Christians!. . . ."—Christian Service, p. 41.1   

"Young Sabbathkeepers are given to pleasure seeking. I saw that there is not one in twenty who knows what experimental religion is. They are constantly grasping after something to satisfy their desire for change, for amusement; and unless they are undeceived and their sensibilities aroused so that they can say from the heart, "I count all things but loss for the excellency of the knowledge of Christ Jesus my Lord," they are not worthy of Him and will come short of everlasting life. The young, generally, are in a terrible deception, and yet they profess godliness. Their unconsecrated lives are a reproach to the Christian name; their example is a snare to others. They hinder the sinner, for in nearly every respect they are no better than unbelievers. They have the word of God, but its warnings, admonitions, reproofs, and corrections are unheeded, as are also the encouragements and promises to the obedient and faithful. God's promises are all on condition of humble obedience. One pattern only is given to the young, but how do their lives compare with the life of Christ? I feel alarmed as I witness everywhere the frivolity of young men and young women who profess to believe the truth. God does not seem to be in their thoughts. Their minds are filled with nonsense. Their conversation is only empty, vain talk. They have a keen ear for music, and Satan knows what organs to excite to animate, engross, and charm the mind so that Christ is not desired. The spiritual longings of the soul for divine knowledge, for a growth in grace, are wanting."—Testimonies, Vol. 1, p. 496.1