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appreciation attitude conscientious-ness heart insights Joan Winifred lamentations of the heart logic never giving up! reality Truth wisdom worries

Make me neither rich nor poor
Make me neither beautiful nor ugly
Make me neither smart nor stupid
Make me neither sharp nor dull
Make me neither clever nor dim
Make me neither strong nor weak
Make neither warm nor cold
Make me neither happy nor sad
Make me neither bitter nor sweet
Make me neither big nor little
Make me neither fat nor skinny
Make me neither haughty nor humble

Make me?! Neither nor/nor neither
Make me neither hate nor love
(You cannot make me)

“So that I do not become satisfied and deny you and say, “Who is (Yahweh)
Jehovah?” Nor let me become poor and steal and dishonor (assail) the name of my God.” PROverb 30:9

Make me neither too rich nor too poor
Make me neither too beautiful nor too ugly
Make me neither too smart nor too stupid
Make me neither too sharp nor too dull
Make me neither too clever nor too dim
Make me neither too strong nor too weak
Make neither too warm nor too cold
Make me neither too happy nor too sad
Make me neither too bitter nor too sweet
Make me neither too big nor too little
Make me neither too fat nor too skinny
Make me neither too haughty nor too humble

(Make me neither too balanced nor too wobbly)

Make me?! too neither nor/nor neither too


my heart:

Whoever trusts in his own heart is stupid.​—Prov. 28:26.

read commentary:
A popular philosophy or common adage is: Follow your heart. But doing that can be dangerous. And in a sense, doing so is unscriptural. The Bible warns us not to let our imperfect heart or mere sentiment rule when we are making decisions. And Bible accounts show the sad consequences of following one’s heart. The core problem is that in imperfect humans, “the heart is more treacherous than anything else and is desperate.” (Jer. 3:17; 13:10; 17:9; 1 Ki. 11:9) So, what could it mean for us if we simply follow our heart and let our emotions dictate our thinking and actions? For example, what might happen if we make decisions when we are angry? The answer may be obvious if we have done this in times past. (Prov. 14:17; 29:22) Or is it likely that we will make sound decisions when we are discouraged? (Num. 32:6-12; Prov. 24:10) [excerpted reading: w 17.03 2:12, 13]

emotions (and? neither/nor)…can be deceptive.

am fighting deception everyday!!


10/29/18 @ 12:30 p.m.

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