Wednesday, January 25, 2017

The Vocation of a Solider

"The great French preacher Lacordaire once said the vocation of a solider is next in dignity to the priesthood, not only because it commissioned him to defend justice on the field of battle and order of the field of peace, but also because it called him to the spirit and intention of sacrifice."   ~ Bishop Fulton Sheen, Wartime Prayer Book, p.15 

Friday, December 30, 2016

Tuesday, November 22, 2016

PRAY for the Nations of the Earth to Believe the Lord Jesus Christ. He is the Prince of Peace.

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All nations around the world are included in this prayer. Or you can pray for an individual nation such as "the nation of _______."
I had never really thought about praying for the nations, until I became a prayer leader. But this is a prayer we need to pray everyday, particularly for nations that are oppressed.

A world news link that can offer you current news from any country in any language.  Pray for world peace.

Tuesday, January 05, 2016

How to Pray for the Military

How to Pray for the Military Pebley/Flickr/Creative Commons)
Many prayers are directed to our deployed military personnel—and that is so appreciated—but it is equally important to pray for their loved ones at home. Here are insights provided by military spouses regarding how to pray:   click here:

Saturday, July 18, 2015

A Baptism of a Military Member . . .

Steven Stromberg was serving with the US Army in Iraq when he decided to give his life to the Lord. And seeing him baptized in the Euphrates River in the middle...

Wednesday, January 07, 2015

Please continue to Pray for our Chaplains in all Branches of Military Service.

Military chaplains have long been a source of comfort and inspiration for the men and women of the armed services — perhaps never more so than in times of war. Service members who are deployed experience stress not only from combat, but also from environmental hardships and separation from family and friends. Having a chaplain to confide in can help service members better cope with these pressures.1

Monday, November 26, 2012


Ezekiel 37 reminds me that we cannot mobilize an army of intercessors without the work of the Holy Spirit. Without His guidance and His breath of life we would neither discern the issues at hand, nor speak meaning into the situation before us. Three stages of obedience appear in the passage. First, in verses 1-3 Ezekiel goes to the place where God presents him with the big-picture dilemma.... 
"Son of man, can these bones live again?" Ezekiel plants himself in a place where he doesn't shy away from questions that are too big, or too heavy, or too far-reaching to answer. Instead, he trusts God to enlarge his vision and broaden his understanding along the way. He answers, "Sovereign Lord, You alone know," ultimately trusting God with the outcome.
Second, in verses 4-8 Ezekiel speaks the Word of God as he is commanded. In a context that is dry and motionless he speaks action and health. Rather than relying on his own intuition, he hears God's voice and becomes His mouthpiece. Suddenly, the bones come together, "bone to bone." Tendons and flesh appear, as well as skin for covering. With this second step of obedience comes greater revelation.
Third, in verses 9-14 Ezekiel waits for the anointing of the Holy Spirit, relying upon the breath of life to make the vision complete: "...they came to life and stood upon their feet-a vast army." The prophet speaks and then trusts God to add flesh, muscle, spirit and life.
What about us? With our burden to mobilize a vast army committed to pray for America, are we also committed to wait for the Lord's anointing, to speak His Word as commanded, and to trust Him with the final outcome?  I pray that as you join us in saving America through prayer, the destiny of this nation would be revealed to us in greater and greater ways as we walk in obedience before Him.

Blessings in Christ, 

Dave Kubal
President/CEO of Intercessors for America

by Derek Prince  Derek Prince

Isaiah once warned against the wrong attitudes associated with the kind of fasting that is not acceptable to God, and contrasted these attitudes with true, practical charity: If thou take away from the midst of thee the yoke, the putting forth of the finger, and speaking vanity; and if thou draw out thy soul to the hungry, and satisfy the afflicted soul. (vv. 9-10) "The yoke, the putting forth of the finger, and speaking vanity" may be summed up in three words: legalism, criticism, and insincerity....