The Jesus I Never Knew Week 4: The Kingdom of God

Mat 13:24-30 NASB Jesus presented another parable to them, saying, "The kingdom of heaven may be compared to a man who sowed good seed in his field. (25) "But while his men were sleeping, his enemy came and sowed tares among the wheat, and went away. (26) "But when the wheat sprouted and bore grain, then the tares became evident also. (27) "The slaves of the landowner came and said to him, 'Sir, did you not sow good seed in your field? How then does it have tares?' (28) "And he said to them, 'An enemy has done this!' The slaves *said to him, 'Do you want us, then, to go and gather them up?' (29) "But he *said, 'No; for while you are gathering up the tares, you may uproot the wheat with them. (30) 'Allow both to grow together until the harvest; and in the time of the harvest I will say to the reapers, "First gather up the tares and bind them in bundles to burn them up; but gather the wheat into my barn."'"
Mat 13:31-34 NASB He presented another parable to them, saying, "The kingdom of heaven is like a mustard seed, which a man took and sowed in his field; (32) and this is smaller than all other seeds, but when it is full grown, it is larger than the garden plants and becomes a tree, so that THE BIRDS OF THE AIR come and NEST IN ITS BRANCHES." (33) He spoke another parable to them, "The kingdom of heaven is like leaven, which a woman took and hid in three pecks of flour until it was all leavened." (34) All these things Jesus spoke to the crowds in parables, and He did not speak to them without a parable.

Mat 13:44-46 NASB "The kingdom of heaven is like a treasure hidden in the field, which a man found and hid again; and from joy over it he goes and sells all that he has and buys that field. (45) "Again, the kingdom of heaven is like a merchant seeking fine pearls, (46) and upon finding one pearl of great value, he went and sold all that he had and bought it.

In the beginning days of my faith journey, I didn't know much. When I showed up on the doorsteps of East Carolina University, the 3rd largest university in North Carolina, I had no idea how many different ways people had come to understand the Bible. I learned quickly! One area I had not given much thought was trying to understand the end times. There were seminars and Bible Studies constantly on trying to decipher when Jesus was coming back. With any political shift in the world, came a new interpretation or a fading disappointment – the time had not yet come. Recently, I met someone who told me to not worry about buying property for Crossroads, Jesus will be coming back in the next six months.

A foot note in Author Phillip Yancey's book, “The Jesus I Never Knew” caught my attention. He reminds us that there was a lot of prophecy in the Old Testament regarding the coming of the Messiah – the coming of Jesus. With all their years of study they didn't recognize Jesus. He writes, “Should not their failure to interpret signs of the first coming sound a note of caution to those today who so confidently proclaim signs of the Second Coming?”

When Jesus proclaimed, “The Kingdom of God is at hand!” It stirred the hearts of the people because they heard Kingdom – and heard “King!” Their own ruler to overthrow the awful, evil Romans like God did with Egyptians and with those the Jews had fought and defeated during the conquest of the land.

But then they hear that the kingdom of heaven is like a seed. A farmer gets that but a king? The kingdom is like leaven in bread. A baker gets that but a king? Or the kingdom is found in the field or marketplace and some sells everything for it. An investor or business person gets it.

The Kingdom starts small and it grows, incrementally, slowly, consistently.
The Kingdom begins with just a little and infiltrates, expands, and effects everything around it.
The Kingdom is worth the greatest price – it is a sacrifice that results in the greatest joy.
The Kingdom humbly exists alongside evil...for now.

The one distinction, most shocking about the Kingdom of God that I think Yancey notes is this – it is resistable.

To an existent, Jesus stayed out of politics though it was the political system that ultimately took his life. Today however, Jesus is very much in politics whether it is the very public “Religious Right” and the remanents of the Christian Coalition or the behind the scenes of the Religious Left and Liberation Theology. But Jesus, I think, was and IS fairly clear about the Kingdom of God - it doesn't choose political parties, prefer one race, or place a litmus test on one's purity, perfection or putridness.

All are welcomed but no one is forced.

Emperor Constantine thought that the symbol of the Cross and the power of sword would be sufficient to change the world. It was a deception, the weed among the wheat. As Yancey points out, there has always been the temptation to use force to enact the Kingdom – The Holy Roman Empire, Cromwell's England and John Calvin's Geneva – the results have always been disasterous and not ever forgotten.

Jesus never used coercieve power. Never did he manipulate the emotions. Jesus told stories – stories of pearls and seeds, wheat and weeds.

What struck me most however in Yancey's words were the notes regarding the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse. At the end of the world will come these four – war, famine, sickness and death – all things brought about and which have plagued humanity when we choose to turn away from God. Yancey notes however, that it is Jesus who reversed the order – he lived and brought peace, Jesus fed the hungry, he healed the sick and ultimately, Jesus raised the dead.
But today isn't the day to delve into the mysteries of Revelation, we'll come back to that elsewhere. It isn't about dealing with the problem of evil either. That is in the upcoming series in a few weeks - “When Days End In Why?” No, today is about a Kingdom, that by all accounts, we've not really begun to understand anymore than we really understand the ways of God.

If we're conservative, liberal or moderate – Jesus is no respecter of your opinions on politics OR religion! When I was a youth pastor, I remember coming into a youth ministry where prayer requests most often consisted in the early days of, “Please pray that Georgia beats Florida next weekend!” My response must have been first, shock and second, “Really? You think that is what is of greatest concern to God regarding your life? Really?”

Later, when I became a lead pastor, I realized adults don't get it either. One guy come up to our church on a Monday, thinking it was an election day. I had to remind him that elections are usually held on Tuesdays in the U.S. He proceeded to then begin talking about a person who voted Democrat shouldn't call themselves a Christian. “Really?”

It seems to me that Jesus is saying, if you're starting with YOUR opinions then you've already lost the argument. The Kingdom of God doesn't start with our grandiose ideas nor does it go about demanding justice and judgment before the time allotted. No, we see it in the pearls and seeds, wheat and weeds. We see it, one loving act at a time.

This is why Crossroads is here. We aren't looking at this land to end doing set-up and tear down – they'll be more work to do later anyway! We don't look at ministries and giving as ways to draw attention to ourselves even if word does get out. These are seeds. We are wheat among weeds. We are church to sow seeds for His Kingdom and not for our own – one loving act at a time.

Bringing The Bird Home

It was a busy and hectic week. Days came and went that I had wanted to hunt but the needs of being a pastor of a new church were full bore. Still, my day off was on the calendar and there was no way anything was getting in the way of it. My good friend, Jim, who is my mentor in hunting, kept trying to get hooked up on a hunt. So come Thursday evening, we had our plan.

We met up at my favorite WMA about 6:30am. No sign or sound of gobblers as the sun came up. Everything was quiet in the woods as we began our trek past the gate and into the heart of wilderness.

We called and looked as we walked to no avail. We made the decision to head to one of the food plots about ¾ of a mile in. As we walked over a dirt pile, we caught sight of a turkey take flight heading to the west of us. Since the bird made no sound, we both knew that this hunt was on and we had a good chance of calling that bird back to the field.

By now it was getting on towards 7:45am as we sat with our backs to the tree looking out north over the food plot. Two other trees stood in front of us as we watched the sun begin to break through to our east. Jim and I tag teamed our calling to give the impression a couple of hens had made their way up for breakfast. About ten minutes past before the red head popped through the brush to our west at about 90 yards.

One. Two. Three...all jakes (juvenile male turkeys), strutted into view. Jim gave a little 'cut' on his mouth call and they let out a gobble in response. Slowly, they began to make their way, warily up the slope toward the middle of the food plot.

Jim asked me if I wanted to take a shot. Since I had promised a family member the fan off the next bird I shot, the decision had already been made. When all three got behind the biggest pine, right at 40 yards, I slid my gun into position. Then the next turkey came out of the woods, and another, and another. At first we thought they were hens which might make the situation a bit more difficult but they turned out to be jakes as well. Six jakes.

So, now it was sorting time, which one was the best? With birds that close, with their eyes scanning all around and so close, you can see the sun glint off their pupils, you get a little nervous. Another 'cut' from Jim and another couple of gobbles shot out. The birds were now at about 70 yards.

Two of the birds stood out as the bigger ones and were obviously leading the gang. The lead one kept pulling the group east. 'PUTT!' sounded out in the woods beyond us all and the jakes went to attention. Jim and I both knew that wasn't a good sign. Jim responded with a 'purr' on his slate call and the second big jake began making his way south toward us.

I have to admit that for a second or two I considered trying to line up two birds but the desire for seeing bigger birds next year kept me in check. At 50 yards, just after 8:00am, I pulled the trigger and watched the bird go up and down and five jakes go screaming for cover.

It has been a season of patience and growth as a hunter and a guide. This year's hunting journey parallels so much of my own journey of life and faith as well as my struggles with success and temptation.

As I began the process of cleaning this bird, I said a prayer of thanks to God for the harvest. Knowing that this bird could have grown into “a big ole' tom, I took the extra time to collect feathers for a Native American project that collects feathers for ceremonies. Since the spurs were not trophy caliber, I chose to save and preserve both feet to be able to use in teaching tracking with Scouts and other groups. And yes, the fan is being prepared for a special Christmas present this year!

Back Up To Date

Wow. I had not idea how far behind I had gotten on my blog. Still, it is becoming part of my habit to step away from technology, if only to rest my mind and heart.

A good friend of mine who is a PhD counselor, told me that the biggest new difficulty in marriages she is facing is technology. Social media is drawing couples away from each other, children and parents away from each other, and creating new divisions and distractions from the core relationships in life.

So please don't get too upset when I walk away for a while - we all need a break from our digital relationship.

A Revolution of Grace: Week 3

Luke 7:36-50 NASB Now one of the Pharisees was requesting Him to dine with him, and He entered the Pharisee's house and reclined at the table. (37) And there was a woman in the city who was a sinner; and when she learned that He was reclining at the table in the Pharisee's house, she brought an alabaster vial of perfume, (38) and standing behind Him at His feet, weeping, she began to wet His feet with her tears, and kept wiping them with the hair of her head, and kissing His feet and anointing them with the perfume. (39) Now when the Pharisee who had invited Him saw this, he said to himself, "If this man were a prophet He would know who and what sort of person this woman is who is touching Him, that she is a sinner." (40) And Jesus answered him, "Simon, I have something to say to you." And he replied, "Say it, Teacher." (41) "A moneylender had two debtors: one owed five hundred denari, and the other fifty. (42) "When they were unable to repay, he graciously forgave them both. So which of them will love him more?" (43) Simon answered and said, "I suppose the one whom he forgave more." And He said to him, "You have judged correctly." (44) Turning toward the woman, He said to Simon, "Do you see this woman? I entered your house; you gave Me no water for My feet, but she has wet My feet with her tears and wiped them with her hair. (45) "You gave Me no kiss; but she, since the time I came in, has not ceased to kiss My feet. (46) "You did not anoint My head with oil, but she anointed My feet with perfume. (47) "For this reason I say to you, her sins, which are many, have been forgiven, for she loved much; but he who is forgiven little, loves little." (48) Then He said to her, "Your sins have been forgiven." (49) Those who were reclining at the table with Him began to say to themselves, "Who is this man who even forgives sins?" (50) And He said to the woman, "Your faith has saved you; go in peace."

I would venture that most of us have never known anyone who eats peas with a knife. It sounds like quite a feat. It sounds more like the beginnings of a food fight or youth group game. But Pastor King Duncan shared Cori's story about this very thing.

Cori's mom grew up during the Depression. Her family was poor, like much of the rest of the country, but they had a vegetable garden that kept them from starving. Strangers passing through town in search of work were welcome at their table. They never turned anyone away hungry. One day, her father brought home a man named Henry. Henry didn't know much English, but his gestures of gratitude toward the family were easy to understand. At dinner that evening, the family waited to let Henry start his meal first. Eagerly, he grabbed up his knife and dug into his peas. The children in the family were astonished. Henry had an amazing ability to balance all the peas on his knife perfectly. The children began to giggle at this strange eating habit. But the father of the family, giving his children a silencing look, picked up his own knife and began eating his peas. Although he had much less success than Henry, he kept at it and eventually captured every last pea. That day, Cori's mother saw a concrete example of acceptance, of treating people with dignity, in spite of our differences. And now, years later, that message has been passed down to her children and her grandchildren. Who knows how many generations will learn from the example of a father's acceptance of a man who ate peas with his knife? (1)

Go with me now to our Scripture for the day. A Pharisee invited Jesus to come to his home for lunch. Jesus accepted. As they sat down to eat, a woman who had led a sinful life heard Jesus was there and brought an exquisite flask filled with expensive perfume. Now, a party in those days was a public event. Homes had open courts, and the uninvited could stand around and observe the guests and the festivities. This woman knelt behind Jesus weeping, with her tears falling upon his feet. In those days it was forbidden to unbind your hair and only loose women did so, and yet this woman not only unbound her hair, but she used her hair to wipe her tears off of Jesus' feet. Then she kissed Jesus' feet and poured the perfume on them. Now understand, religious leaders such as the Pharisee and Jesus weren't even supposed to touch a woman if possible. Doing so would pollute them. When Jesus' host saw what was happening, he thought to himself, "This proves that this man is no prophet, for if God had really sent him, he would know what kind of woman this one is!"

Philip Yancy noted in his book, “The Jesus I Never Knew,” how today, the church is more often associated with the respectable people than the outcast. Yet, this story is typical of the life of Jesus throughout the Bible. The respectable kept him most often at arm's length and the outcasts regularly sought him out. Books titled, “Inside the Mind of Unchurched Harry and Mary”, “The Unchurched Next Door,” and “Jim and Casper Go To Church” are just a few of the titles that highlight how separate people who regularly go to church are from those who don't. And so Yancey asks the question, “What was Jesus' secret that we have lost?” (Pg 149)

The answer in one word is Grace.

One person in Yancey's book talked about how unappealing grace actually is to her. She notes that she would prefer the old joke, “I wish they'd stop worrying about whether or not I exist and start obeying my commandments!” Many Christians come to feel the same way about faith. The church takes on a more business mindset and we focus on measurable outcomes and good investments. Our spiritual growth in pop-Christianity is measured in achievables.

Jesus, however, looked at the breakables – our heart, our spirit, our soul.

When a leper came to Jesus – Jesus wasn't made unclean – the leper left whole. When the woman came to Jesus in her immoral – sinful state – she left forgiven.

I remember as a teenager, going to a Methodist Children's Home in Kentucky. It was at a time before “Safe Sanctuary” programs and “Youth Protection Certification.” Those in our ministry would actually share a room with a teenager in the Children's Home. We would get up with them, spend the day with the them. We became, for one week, residents. Something about that struck a chord and it forever has kept my mind drifting to the breakables in our lives and world. As a youth pastor, I had this crazy idea that maybe Spring Break could be a time for missions rather than beach parties. No one thought that would work, but 15 of us went to homeless shelters in Baltimore. Six years later, almost 50 were in rural Florida working for welfare recipients.

Jesus' mission was a mission about grace. The story of the woman and the pharisee highlights the resurrected Jesus that you and I have the chance to met is NO DIFFERENT than the one who living on this planet before his crucifixion. He is out of our control – seeking out those who are most broken, most willing to be broken. As the saying goes, you've got break a few eggs before you can make the omelet!

At times I've wondered about the vision of Crossroads – this commitment to one loving act at a time. If we changed it, tweaked it, maybe even let that go, would more people come? Maybe, but then we wouldn't be Crossroads either and, I think, might lose what we value the most – a people needing grace offering grace, one act at a time.

What Would I Have Noticed About Jesus?

For He grew up before Him like a tender shoot, And like a root out of parched ground; He has no stately form or majesty That we should look upon Him, Nor appearance that we should be attracted to Him. He was despised and forsaken of men, A man of sorrows and acquainted with grief; And like one from whom men hide their face He was despised, and we did not esteem Him. (Isa 53:2-3 NASB)

Have you ever wondered what you would have noticed about Jesus? Not until I read The Jesus I Never Knew, had I given it much thought. So I started thinking about what I do notice day in and day out. I notice the unique – clothes or cars that seem out of place. I notice colors – bright and vibrant. I notice open spaces – I seem to prefer wide open areas more than others.

There is, I think, an incredible struggle for us though when it comes to one thing in particular and this is in noticing beauty. As human beings, we have certain tendencies and features that we find attractive in others. From body type to facial structure. From hair styles to clothing, beauty is a primary attractant to others.

Philip Yancey, once showed a BBC special on the life of Christ, where Jesus was portrayed by slightly pudgy actor and some in the class became offended. Just look at any portrayal of Jesus, any video, or painting, or picture – we equate beauty with godliness. It creeps into worship spaces and expectations. St. Augustine said "Beauty is indeed a good gift of God; but that the good may not think it a great good, God dispenses it even to the wicked." City of God Book 15 Chapter 22.

In no Gospel or reliable historical account do we know what Jesus looked like. In the middle ages, speculation arose that Jesus may have had leprosy or had a hunchback even. That wouldn't seem far from the possibilities that Isaiah shared in his prophecy.

But people WERE attracted to droves! They sat for days listening to him teach. Other teachers would come to speak with him and he thought nothing of the influence he might gain from them. He turned no one away regarding miracles – I think this might have impacted me. Women were welcome in his circle of friends which was unique in that day and time. Jesus also said, “the son of man has no place to lay his head,” so apparently camping out was part of his lifestyle – sounds good to me!

Still, I'm not sure that any of those are things totally, that I would have noticed. No, I think what I would have noticed was the recklessness of Jesus.

He Was Reckless In Teaching His Followers
From going out in the midst of the storm on a boat (Mark 4:37-41) or walking on the water (Matthew 14:23-33). After feeding 5,000 and 4,000, he patiently explained the whole point of the miracle! They totally didn't understand the suffering he would endure and he regularly corrected them in this. He allowed his betrayer to present at the last supper and had the disciples near him in the time of his greatest grief and pain in the Garden of Gesthemane. That was authentic.

Reckless In Correcting Errors of Enemies

In front of those with power, he stood his ground regarding the stoning of an adulterous woman. When Nicodemus, a Pharisee, came in the night to protect his own standing, Jesus got right to the point. At facing off with demon possessions – Jesus was right to the point. When healing was needed or asked for – even if against “rules” - Jesus did what was good. Evil and injustice had no place – it wasn't to be bargained with or debated.

Reckless In Seeking God's Favor
For this reason therefore the Jews were seeking all the more to kill Him, because He not only was breaking the Sabbath, but also was calling God His own Father, making Himself equal with God. Therefore Jesus answered and was saying to them, "Truly, truly, I say to you, the Son can do nothing of Himself, unless it is something He sees the Father doing; for whatever the Father does, these things the Son also does in like manner. "For the Father loves the Son, and shows Him all things that He Himself is doing; and the Father will show Him greater works than these, so that you will marvel. (Joh 5:18-20 NASB)

Jesus was reckless above all else in seeking God's favor. If you want the favor of others, Jesus said you'll find your reward right here, but it won't be found with God (Matthew 6:1). Jesus' ultimate desire was to seek the favor of God.

Such a life, I think, would be what would attract me to him. But what about you? So many are looking for comfort and ease in this life. I don't see that in the historical or the resurrected Jesus. Some are looking for riches and insulation and again, I'm not sure what they would find if they really looked at Jesus.

Philip Yancey writes, “I cannot avoid the impression that Jesus prefers working with unpromising recruits (pg 100).” This above all maybe the piece most attractive – for if this is true, then we all have a shot with God.

The Jesus I Never Knew - Easter Sunday

But on the first day of the week, at early dawn, they came to the tomb bringing the spices which they had prepared. And they found the stone rolled away from the tomb, but when they entered, they did not find the body of the Lord Jesus. While they were perplexed about this, behold, two men suddenly stood near them in dazzling clothing; and as the women were terrified and bowed their faces to the ground, the men said to them, "Why do you seek the living One among the dead? "He is not here, but He has risen. Remember how He spoke to you while He was still in Galilee, saying that the Son of Man must be delivered into the hands of sinful men, and be crucified, and the third day rise again." And they remembered His words, and returned from the tomb and reported all these things to the eleven and to all the rest. Now they were Mary Magdalene and Joanna and Mary the mother of James; also the other women with them were telling these things to the apostles. But these words appeared to them as nonsense, and they would not believe them. But Peter got up and ran to the tomb; stooping and looking in, he saw the linen wrappings only; and he went away to his home, marveling at what had happened. (Luk 24:1-12 NASB)

There it is. There is the single most significant act ever in the history of humankind! HE – IS – NOT – HERE – BUT – HE – HAS – RISEN! I wonder, if Mary Magdalene had her iPhone and she updated her Facebook, it wouldn't have gone something like... Mary: OMG! And 1 sec later - Jesus: FINALLY!

You cannot add anything to this story and why would you even try? It is the greatest story ever told regarding the greatest person to ever walk this planet and shares the greatest truth ever given - God loves you and me so much that he would give his only son.

I have heard and seen the excuses about following Jesus (which usually are couched in something to do with going to church). They are far from original and as stale as a 2 day old doughnut. But the problem, Philip Yancey writes about in “The Jesus I Never Knew,” isn't primarily based on such things. No, the problem is in our knowing the end of the story.

What we have read, heard or seen come at us from 2,000 years of someone else's interpretations and a matter of fact attittude regarding the miracle of a person being raised from the dead. Easter doesn't translate as well into rhymes of Christmas Carols and cute cards depicting a sparkling clean baby Jesus moments after birth.

What do YOU really know about this Jewish Rabbi, born to a teenager mother, raised by a carpenter in the first century? Yancy quotes Walter Wink's rather pointed observation: “if Jesus had never lived, we would not have been able to invent him (pg 23).”

Over three years ago I embarked on reading through what are called the “Synoptic Gospels,” the Gospels of Matthew, Mark and Luke. Not to disrespect John's Gospel, but these three scholars have demonstrated borrowed from one another, namely Mark in their writing. For three years, I took 1 of the Gospels and read it through, over and over again. The next year, I would change to another. I made no notes and I didn't try to memorize them (I'm terrible at that). I wanted one thing – to get to know Jesus.

I realized then, as Philip Yancey did, that there is a Jesus I never knew.

There is a Jesus we all know. His story is written about and debated. There are paintings and pictures of Jesus in every culture that show Jesus as Asian, Mongolian, Russian, Nigerian, as Anglo-Saxon and yes, even as a Jew. Sometimes he is skinny other times he is a buff body builder. There are movies galore that depict his life on Earth – from Mel Gibson's graphic retelling back to days of black and white. These show the Jesus we all know.

I realized then, there is a Jesus I never knew. This Jesus can't be spoken of in the past tense – he is the resurrected Jesus and it is He who lives and acts and makes us His priority.

Sadly, it is easy to miss the resurrected Jesus.

A resurrected Jesus is uncontrollable, unable to be manipulated. A resurrected Jesus appears in locked rooms. A resurrected Jesus cooks up trout on a campfire. A resurrected Jesus breaks bread at the table. In short, the resurrected Jesus does just whatever He pleases, with no regards to your's or my comfort or consideration for our plans for retirement.

A resurrected Jesus is also an expert in camoflauge and concealment tactics that no Navy SEAL or Marine Corp Recon team can touch. You see, when he talked about being resurrected, Jesus made clear, he could be anywhere! Digital camo or Mossy Oak has nothing on the resurrected Jesus! “You'll find me in the stomach of the hungry and in the thirst of the parched. You'll find me in the retirement home and the ER. Whatever you do, don't miss looking for me in the most of the way places like the prison, the Youth Detention Centers or naked in a homeless shelter either (Matthew 25:35-36)!”

For three years I read and studied the historic Jesus. And then in the fourth year, this year, I met the resurrected Jesus. Some of you have wondered and asked about how I was doing. You worried and prayed for me and I thank you for it but I think you need to know something on this point – the resurrected Jesus met me here, in the experience and the people of a new church start called Crossroads.

Ben Sweetland, author of the book, I Will, wrote, ”The world is full of abundance and opportunity, but far too many people come to the fountain of life with a sieve instead of a tank car, a teaspoon instead of a steam shovel. They expect little and as a result they get little.” His right except I think he misses, that it is in coming to the Fountain of Life, our lives are really nothing more than sieve and teaspoons. It is the fountain, poured out and over flowing, that stretches, molds and remakes us – if only we let the resurrected Jesus do just that.

Luke's words tell us that women believed but the disciples, except for Peter, doubted. Peter ran to the tomb and saw the evidence and marveled. Matthew 28:17 notes that when Jesus appeared, some worshipped and others still doubted right in the literal Face of Jesus! Why so different a response?

They too, I believe, met the Jesus they had never known – the only Son of God.

Some today will hear and believe. Others will doubt. And for some, they will meet the Jesus, they have never known, and they will begin the journey of becoming a glorious mess. And when we walk out of here today, we can truly say, HE IS NOT HERE!!! Nope, the resurrected Jesus will go out – go out with everyone who who will give over their teaspoon and say to Jesus, “Fill me up!”

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