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insights Joan Winifred knowledge mind food wisdom

Poor. Quality. Content.

vs. Rich. Quality. Content.

(complete content vs. incomplete content)

It’s not always easy evaluating content. Assessing quality (over quantity) can be time-consuming. Leaning heavily on my own thinking/understanding or (fleeting) emotions about various matters can be disastrous. It’s tricky, at times, deciphering information for accuracy/top-quality.

Rash-dash decisions…dangerous & deadly, eh?

Appreciated this wise counsel:) which i am/have been “endeavoring” to personally  apply…

Reports that contain half-truths or incomplete information are another challenge to reaching accurate conclusions. A story that is only 10 percent true is 100 percent misleading.

Obtaining the facts and evaluating them accurately present a challenge today because of the abundance of low-quality information, reports filled with half-truths, and our own imperfection. What will help us with this challenging task? We must know and apply Bible principles. One such principle is that it is foolish and humiliating to reply to a matter before hearing the facts. (Prov. 18:13) Another Bible principle reminds us not to accept every word without question. (Prov. 14:15) And finally, no matter how much experience we have in Christian living, we must be careful not to lean on our own understanding. (Prov. 3:5, 6) Bible principles will safeguard us if we are certain to use facts from reliable sources to draw good conclusions and to make wise decisions. [excerpted: Do You Have the Facts? w 8/2018]

Does poor-quality content lead to poor-quality choices? Sure thing!;)


5/15/18 @ 7:07 p.m.

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