Once we have been pronounced free from the penalty of our sins, may we not condemn others who have also been set free by the same process.
Since we each have internal conflicts, what should be our response to those whose struggles are different from our own?
Is it possible that trying to stop something we don't like would be easier if we helped prevent it in the first place?
If God mercifully paid for the consequences of our sins, how should we respond to that grace?
Are we so selfish that if we can't enjoy something, we don't want anyone else to participate, either?
If our attitude should be like Jesus', what did His attitude look like?
What do you get when you fill up a container with more than it can hold?
What should we do when we encounter people who are self-seeking and arrogant, especially when they are teaching lies?
New situations can be a little scary, but we can take on that fear for a better cause, and maybe help others get through their own obstacles to joining in.
What should our reaction be when we are offended by others?
Would others notice if we treated our enemies like our friends?
Sometimes, the most kind actions and words come from the people that the world might overlook.
Like a lot of things, pretending to love people is easier than actually doing a good job of it.
Ever had a big idea that you never acted on? Or, do we subconsciously do that all the time?
Sharing the great news about Jesus is good, but doesn't need to be a haphazard activity.
What if all Christians were as popular and well-liked as Jesus?
We may realize that we should be humble, but why do we have the ability to be humble in the first place?
Once we understand the importance of loving our neighbor, does that make us want to pick and choose our neighbors?
What if, instead of trying to figure out who is right or wrong, we strove to raise the raise the level of good in the world?
Sometimes, we need to look at others' lives from a different angle (and let them do the same in return) to find - and fix - the hidden fractures.