4.9 Stars Out Of 5
4.9 out of 5
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(0)
(1)
Quality:
4.5 out Of 5
(4.5 out of 5)
Value:
4.5 out Of 5
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Meets Expectations:
4.6 out Of 5
(4.6 out of 5)
98%
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  1. 5 Stars Out Of 5
    Great book
    June 4, 2019
    Matt
    Quality: 5
    Value: 5
    Meets Expectations: 5
    This is a phenomenal tool to use in prayer and to strengthen in your mind and heart what God says about you.
  2. 5 Stars Out Of 5
    Praying God's Word
    January 17, 2019
    Linda
    Excellent information for praying God's word
  3. 4 Stars Out Of 5
    Praying God's Word
    October 22, 2018
    Brenda
    Quality: 5
    Value: 5
    Meets Expectations: 5
    This book is awesome. We are using it as our Singles' Ministry study guide and we are loving it. Our breakthroughs started in the introduction.
  4. 5 Stars Out Of 5
    Praying God's Word by Beth Moore
    September 4, 2018
    Sherrie
    Quality: 5
    Value: 5
    Meets Expectations: 5
    Enjoyed learning to pray God's Word. God's Word will stand through all eternity, so it is more important and anyone else's word.
  5. 1 Stars Out Of 5
    Dangerously Close to Eastern Mysticism
    August 27, 2018
    Drew
    Quality: 1
    Value: 1
    Meets Expectations: 1
    One of the most dangerous things about this book is that it all sounds really good until you compare it with God's Word and historical orthodox Christian thought. A centerpiece of Moore's book is contemplative prayer. This false practice has been creeping into the church via Roman Catholicism for decades. It is a form of eastern mysticism that has been re-packaged in Christian vocabulary and presentation. In short, it is a way of attempting to commune with or experience God by emptying one's mind, focusing on a specific word or phrase, and practicing the presence of the divine through inner, silent contemplation (i.e., contemplative prayer). In this practice, people are instructed to quietly sit, contemplating on a special word or phrase that is supposed to help you focus on the presence of God. The goal is to not think, but to experience God and to remain silent, without thinking, as you seek God's presence. What this is supposed to do is induce an altered state of consciousness. Nowhere in Scripture do we see any support of this practice or any example of this practice by faithful Christians. Rom. 12:2 says, "...be transformed by the renewing of your mind, that you may prove what the will of God is, that which is good and acceptable and perfect." The Bible tells us to renew our mind, not empty it. The Bible tells us to seek out the truths of God, not practice the presence of the divine. While Beth Moore has many merits and teaching strengths, this is not one of them.
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