Heights of slavery


Nothing else matters. It doesn’t matter your educational level, the economic level of your city, how supportive your spouse is, what side of the railroads tracks your on, or even what color of pajamas you wear at sleepy time. God can prosper you irregardless.

The LORD was with Joseph and he prospered, and he lived in the house of his Egyptian master — Gen. 39:2 NIV. Joseph prospered in SLAVERY. (I doubt your circumstances are so bad.) The key was God, not all the accouterments that we commonly attribute to success.

Since God is no respecter of persons, anyone can have Him. You just need knees. In other words, bend your knee to cry out to God in prayer. God can prosper you anywhere, anytime, anyhow, anyway, any whatever. If it hasn’t happened yet, just keep praying. It will.

If a slave could fly high, so can you! God can bring lushness to the most unlikely of places!

4 responses to “Heights of slavery

  1. Swing by and check out my newest blog, http://promisebook.wordpress.com I posted something about it, but didn’t know if you got it.

  2. Mike,

    Good postŠ.only one nitŠIrregardless is really not a wordŠit wasn’t for many years. And was only recently added to some dictionaries.

    WhyŠbecause it means (to its users) the exact opposite of what it used to express.

    Thanks.

    Joe Peterson

    exceleration project management

    310-490-7734 cell 310-397-5777 office 310-397-7789 fax 310-861-5243 efax

    http://www.exceleration-pm.com

    From: Mustard Seed Budget Reply-To: Mustard Seed Budget Date: Saturday, August 25, 2012 5:45 PM To: Joe Peterson_ttmi Subject: [New post] Heights of slavery

    > WordPress.com > MustardSeedBudget.wordpress.com posted: “Nothing else matters. It doesn’t > matter your educational level, the economic level of your city, how supportive > your spouse is, what side of the railroads tracks your on, or even what color > of pajamas you wear at sleepy time. God can prosper you irregardl” >

    • yes. how about “flammable” and “inflammable?” they mean the same, despite the obvious negative prefix.
      but what really fascinates me is how did the compound word “understand” come into being? do we get it by “standing underneath?”
      i love the English language with all its quirks, but this is not a blog of etymology.
      thanks for keeping me honest!

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