Many of us are planning to invest our retirement years in making a positive change in society. Our great plans can be cut short if we do not take care of our body, the temple of the Holy Spirit. Our aging plan MUST include getting into good physical shape.
Numerous research studies have found that a person’s attitude about aging greatly influences how he or she ages. Those with a negative attitude about growing old tend to have a poor old age experience.
In Matthew 7:24-27, Jesus communicated that house builders picked one of two foundations: either sand or solid rock. Today, adults pick one of two approaches to aging: “incident aging” or “planned aging.”
“But at age fifty years they shall retire from service in the work and not work any more.”
Many Christians quote Numbers 8:25 and then say, “See, God says we are to retire at age fifty.” But full retirement age will soon be age 67 in America. Yet age 50 is a good time for us to start seriously evaluating and planning our retirement income from five sources.
By By Frank Fain, The Baptist Home|
February 15, 2017
The Gospel of Mark chapter 5 reveals Jesus is a miracle worker of the difficult events adults will suffer. In these verses, Jesus heals two very ill adults and he raises from the dead to life a twelve-year-old daughter.
By Sara Allen, Missouri Baptist Foundation|
October 14, 2016
The stereotype of millennials, those born between the early 1980s and 2000, is of young adults who dream big but yet seem reluctant to take risks and put in the hard work necessary to achieve their goals.
But as millennials gain influence in the workplace, churches and not-for-profit organizations need to reevaluate their stewardship outreach efforts to ensure their message connects with the unique perspectives of this next generation.