Marturie – Vindecare de Cancer la Biserica Betel Dej

VEZI PAGINA cu alte MARTURII aici

Cristian Bogeanu 3 februarie 2013 – La Biserica Betel Dej – http://biserica.beteldej.ro/ Poza de la http://old.qmagazine.ro/ Multumesc foarte mult lui Iosif Tatar pentru acest video!

Programul incepe cu o cantare – Dumnezeul de pe munte e acelasi in vale. Marturia incepe la minutul 3:40.

In 2007, Cristian Bogeanu era in lume si cunostea doar un Dumnezeu formal la care i se inchina doar in rarele sale vizite  cand mergea la o biserica. Prin acest cancer devastator, Dumnezeu  la dus la pocainta si i-a incredintat o lucrare de a merge si a vesti Evanghelia Sa.

In 2009, Cristian mai avea de trait putin, putin de tot  (zile,sau saptamani cel mult) si stia ca se va duce in tarana pamantului. Din 2007 avea  limfom non hodgkinian cu celule mari B, cu grad inalt de malignitate, o forma rara de cancer, care se manifesta galopant. A mers la un cerc de rugaciune la o biserica penticostala, pentru ca a auzit ca acolo Dumnezeu vindeca bolnavii, si in timp ce el impreuna cu ceilalti adunati se rugau, a venit un cuvant din partea Domnului printr-o persoana care nu stia problema lui, in care i s-a spus ca inca nu a sosit timpul ca el sa plece la cele vesnice.  Avea un copilas de sub 1 an. Indemnat de altii, a mers la o clinica in China pentru a urma un tratament, unde doctorii de acolo i-au spus ca ei nu garanteaza nimic pentru ca el a venit „prea tarziu”. In starea lui terminala, s-a imprietenit cu un ateu chinez, care era unul din doctori, numit Frankie, care la urma s-a pocait cand a vazut mana lui Dumnezeu. Dar, in seara cand Cristian si-a facut bagajele sa se intoarca in Romania din China, doctorii l-au anuntat ca acest cancer galopant a reaparut. El s-a intors in Romania si prin credinta (aruncand la gunoi toate medicamentele), in timp ce se ruga lui Dumnezeu impreuna cu altii, la un cuvant al lui Dumnezeu, oasele lui pline de cancer i s-au regenerat si cancerul a disparut complet.

Seara stiintifica la Biserica LOGOS Ploiesti (1) Ce forma are pamantul si pe ce sta el? Giorgica Lupchian. Seria „Omul care invarte pamantul!”

Seara stiintifica la Biserica LOGOS Ploiesti cu inventator Giorgica Lupchian.
18.06.2011

O lectie de astronomie, cu slaiduri, bazata pe lucrarea lui Giorgica Lupchian, de 300 de pagini, in care face o paralela intre stiinta si religie. Prezinta Stiinta si Religie – Astronomie- Mecanica Cereasca.

„Omul care invarte pamantul!”

(1) Ce forma are pamantul si pe ce sta el?

Spoken Word Poem – Lost Sheep by Nick Vitellaro

See another Spoke Word poem here – An unusual poem by Jackie Hill – What has happened to us church?
The Good Shepherd

A poem written by Nick Vitellaro in which he illustrates that, although he grew up and attended church, when he was in the world and identified himself with the lost sheep, in reality he realized that he never was part of the flock and therefore not lost sheep, but the one who was responsible for Christ’s death on the cross and in need of full repentance and surrender to Christ, not just a lost sheep trying to find their way back home.

Nick’s poem contains a lot of anecdotes from the popular culture, in which I believe he is trying to show that even in the secular world, as broken as he felt, it seems he was always searching for something, and something turned out in the end to be God who saved Him. I tried to transcribe the words to the full poem, but was having a bit of a hardtime with some of them, so I gave up where my transcription ends.

I am a lost sheep
with no individual identification
when compared to those around me.
I am immersed in a sea of sheep
as far as the eye can see
and as far as I can see
I’m not even who I wanna be.

Even though I claimed I was just doin’ me
I was just another culture clone
Dousing myself in cologne
wearing all the coolest clothes
It’s amazing how you can be so grounded
and still feel alone.

I mean, I grew up okay
I had relatively nice things
And relatively cool friends,
even sometimes go to church on the weekends.
But, my weakness, my brokenness was so much more real to me
Than godly pastors claimed could set this sheep free.

Cause, where was the shepherd?
Where was His flock?
Why haven’t any of them tried to meet me
In the darkness, where I walked?

Destiny was not in my dictionary
value, not in my thesaurus
So, of course I got off course,
when the only source of my support
was coming from Jersey Shore.

I was the wandering one,
the prodigal son.
I wanted God,
but soaking in sins seemed more fun,
and I know it will leave me
dry as a sponge in the desert sun.

Brother Yun – from his visit to Saddleback Church in 2006

Brother Yun, author of „A Heavenly Man”,  began his ministry in 1974 in a country following a „living God”, Chairman Mao. Brother Yun led 3,000 people to Christ in his first year as a believer. He faced severe persecution. He was hunted as a national fugitive and arrested at least 30 times. He was without food and water for 74 days. He had his legs smashed by the secret police. In total, he spent over 3,790 days in prison, where he was tortured daily.

But, there were miracles, and God’s story was spread. Here he is at Rick Warren’s church in 2006:

sermonindex

Are you contributing to the death of your Church?

Thom S. Rainer is the president and CEO of LifeWay Christian Resources (LifeWay.com). In an article at ChurchLeaders.com he writes about the 7 Deadly Sins of a Dying Church.  Let’s look at the list from a personal perspective and identify where we are lacking and where we need to make personal changes that will reverse the trend of a dying church. Here are the 7 areas to look at:

Sin #1: Doctrine Dilution

One of our consultants sat in a Bible study class of a church that had brought in our team for a long-term consultation relationship. He had been told that the class included some of the church’s strongest leaders. Much to his surprise, the entire Bible study was a debate on whether or not a non-Christian might go to heaven. After much argument, the conclusion was that God would indeed allow such a person into heaven.

When such cardinal truths as the doctrine of exclusivity become issues of doubt, a church is in trouble. There’s little motivation for outreach and evangelism if other paths and other religions are equal to Christianity.

Ironically, in our survey of unchurched persons across America, we found that these non-Christians were much less likely to attend churches with weak doctrinal beliefs than those with strong ones. “Why should I waste my time in a place that does not have much certainty of belief,” Amy, a 29-year-old unchurched person from Arizona, told us. “I can find plenty of uncertainty in the world.”

Sin #2: Loss of Evangelistic Passion

It is no surprise that declining and dying churches have little evangelistic passion. In my January/February ’05 Outreach column, I highlighted one of the major reasons for evangelistic apathy: Many senior pastors either don’t have or have lost their evangelistic passion. Congregations tend to follow the passions and visions of those in key leadership positions, particularly the pastor.

Sin #3: Failure to Be Relevant

Unfortunately, many churches in America are out of touch with the changing trends and values of today’s culture.

Some churches, for certain, abandon many of the cardinal truths of the faith in their quest to be relevant to the community they serve. But even more churches are woefully unaware of the realities, hopes, and pains of those around us. Failure to be true to doctrines of the Christian faith leads to apostasy. Failure to understand the world in which we live and serve leads to irrelevancy.

Sin #4: Few Outwardly-Focused Ministries

In a recent survey of churches across America, we found that nearly 95% of the churches’ ministries were for the members alone. Indeed, many churches had no ministries for those outside the congregation.

Many churches seem to exist only for themselves. While there certainly should be ministry available for church members, often the balance between external and internal ministries is heavily skewed toward internal. When churches seek to care and minister only to their own, it’s a likely sign that decline is in motion and that death may be imminent.

 Sin #5: Conflict over Personal Preferences

Some of the more vicious internal battles in congregations today are not fights over defending the great truths of the Christian faith. Instead, members have conflict over their preferred worship style, the way a room is painted or carpeted, and the type of pulpit the preacher uses. Battles like these are sure signs that members are more concerned about their needs than the needs of the hurting and unchurched people who live and work next to them.

 Sin #6: The Priority of Comfort

A few years ago, my youngest son, Jess, was a high school senior on the football team. Because he gave so much of himself in the Friday night game, he often slept late on Saturdays. Around noon, he’d trudge down the stairs, turn on the television in the family room, and collapse on the sofa.

One Saturday, I passed him as his extended body contorted on the sofa and noticed that my football player son was watching HGTV. Curious, I asked Jess why he was watching a home and gardening show. His response was classic—“’cause the remote is broken.”

 Sin #7: Biblical Illiteracy

Only 3% of churches in America have a planned method of instructing their members to learn the Bible in its entirety. While studying the Bible shouldn’t be limited to a church setting, it’s imperative that churches take the lead in these types of endeavors.

When only three of 100 churches even attempt to provide a way for their members to understand Genesis to Revelation, biblical illiteracy is likely to occur. And biblical illiteracy means that our churches may not be obedient to the calls of Scripture because they don’t know what the Bible says.

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