Akolotu: Memipa Kakato

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Ko e taha eni ʻo e founga ki he Memipa Kakato ʻi he Siasi ko e fou ʻi he tauhi pea mo e teuteu ʻoku fai ʻe he Kautaha Akolotu. Ko ʻetau maheni pea mo e Akolotu, ko e taha pe ia ʻo e ngaahi Polokalama ʻa e Potungaue Ako Faka-Kalisitiane. ʻOku hoko mai ia hili ʻa e Lautohi Faka-Sapate. Ko e taimi ia kuo

maʻu mafai feʻunga ʻa e fanau ke nau ʻilo ki he ngaahi meʻa ʻoku lelei, ki he ngaahi meʻa ʻoku fakahoifua, pea ki he ngaahi meʻa ʻoku fakahaohaoa (Loma 12.2). ʻOku lalaka atu aipe kimuʻa ʻa e fanau ʻi he ngaahi kelesi ko eni pea fakaʻasili ai pe hono fakakoloa lolotonga ʻene hoko ko e memipa kakato ʻo e Siasi.

Ko hotau tokolahi naʻe fou hake ʻi he Kautaha Akolotu. ʻOku fakamatuʻotuʻa lelei ʻe he ngaahi polokalama maheni hangē ko e Tau Tipeiti mo e Kilikiti, Lea fakafokifā mo e talaloto, Pō Tokoni moePōVaʻingaʻaekau Akolotu ki he ngaahi meʻa mahuʻinga ʻo e fonua pea mo e lotu. Ko e pōtoʻi he lea; ko e fakalakalaka ʻo e fakakaukau fakalotu mo e tokaʻi ʻo e faʻunga ʻo e fonua ʻoku tupulekina ai ha taha ʻi he Akolotu. Ko ha taha ʻe fou heni ʻene teuteu ke memipa kakato ʻi he Siasi -ʻe monūʻia ia, pea ʻe monuʻia foki mo e Siasi, Fonua mo e kakai ke maʻu ha kakai pehe.

ʻOku maheni pe ʻa e Siasi mo e Lautohi Faka-Sapate. ʻA e ʻi he Failautohi Faka-Sapate ʻa e ʻilo mo e taukei, pea ʻoku ne akonaki mo akoʻi ʻa e Fanau Lautohi FakaSapate ʻaki ʻa e moʻoni—ka ko iapeʻokuneʻilokiai.Ko e fengaueʻaki ʻoku fai pe mei he Failautohi ki he Fanau Lautohi ʻo hangē pe ha laine hangatonu mei he poini ʻe taha ki he poini hono ua. Ko e Akolotu ʻoku fevahevaheʻaki mo feʻinasiʻaki ʻa e taki mo e kau memipa ʻo hangē ha fakatakamilo faka-seakale. Ko e founga longomoʻui eni pea ʻe longomoʻui aipe mo e memipa ʻi he Siasi. Tau poupou he Mahiná ni ki he meʻa ʻe longomoʻui ai ʻa e tui ʻetau fanau. 

Words of Wisdom

johnwesley3

Do not allow yourself one thought of separating from your brothers and sisters, whether their opinions agree with yours or not. John Wesley

motherteresa1

Mother Teresa replied, “I don’t talk, I simply listen.....[God] doesn’t talk. He also simply listens."

Word for Today

  • Lessons from the life of David 1

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    'All things work together for good to those who love God.' Romans 8:28 NKJV

    God said, 'I have found David...a man after my own heart, who will do all my will' (Acts 13:22 NKJV). When God says that about someone, you'd be wise to observe that person's life. David started out as a shepherd and ended up as king. The chances of that happening were zero. Shepherds were so low on the social totem pole they couldn't testify in a court of law because their word wasn't considered reliable. Yet David ended up writing the most widely read psalms of all time.

    Understand this: When you invite God into your life, he cancels the liabilities of your past and rewrites your future. But you must choose what God has chosen for you! There's an interesting contrast between Paul and David. Paul lived his chapters of disobedience before he met Christ, then went on to live an exemplary life. David became king at 30, and during his forty years in leadership experienced devastating failure, including adultery and murder. There are two important lessons here: (1) Don't rush to judgement. It's not over until God says it's over! David's story is a warning to the transgressor, a rebuke to the self-righteous, a verification of God's justice that won't allow you to escape your consequences, and a testimony to his love that will never let go of you. (2) God can bring good out of what seems like a bad situation. He can take every experience you've been through and make it work for good - either your own good or the good of others.

    Bottom line: he can make 'all things work together for good' (Romans 8:28 NKJV).

    Soulfood: Nah 1-3, Matt 27:1-10, Ps 65, Prov 19:5-8