I Come Believing, Lord

I come believing, Lord,
That You’re the God of Light,
And as I go my way,
Help me to shine.

I come believing, Lord,
That You’re the God of Strength,
And as I go my way,
Help me be strong.

I come believing, Lord,
That You’re the God of Truth,
And as I go my way,
Help me be true.

I come believing, Lord,
That You’re the God of love,
And as I go my way,
Help me to love.

I come believing, Lord,
That You’re the God of life,
And as I go my way,
Help me to live.

About This Song:
If you’ve been following this blog for a while, you’ve probably noticed that I like to write songs about God’s attributes–and about how He is the source of whatever goodness we have.

If you have any doubt about that, look at the low moral condition not just of the United States, but of the whole world. More and more, “progressive” world citizens are denying the existence of God. In the process, they are also eliminating the codes of conduct based on God’s Ten Commandments and inviting everyone to do his own thing, because they don’t believe any kind of behavior is actually wrong.

Hmm. Tell that to the failed abortions that have survived the torture they went through.

I make no apologies for being a Christian or for believing that God’s way is the only right way to live. He is the only source of light, strength, truth, and love. And ultimately of life itself.

Look for me again next Wednesday. Better still, subscribe to receive these weekly posts by email.

Best regards,
Roger

        

Links you might be interested in:

 

 

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About Roger E. Bruner

Roger Bruner worked as a teacher, job counselor, and programmer analyst before retiring to write Christian fiction full-time. A guitarist and songwriter, he is active in his church choir, church praise team, and nursing home ministry. Roger also enjoys reading, web design, mission trips, photography, and spending time with his wonderful wife, Kathleen. Roger has nine published novels. Four of them are the now-completed young adult Altered Hearts series. Three are quirky romantic novels (as opposed to genre romance novels). The Devil and Pastor Gus is a speculative satire, and Rosa No-Name is a contemporary coming-of-age novel.
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