Let's take a look at a couple of things that can shorten or prolong our lives.
So, what does this word, "Hosanna" mean, anyway?
What better prayer could we offer for others than that they learn more about God and His will?
So, what do we do with wisdom, once we've obtained it?
Do you ever wonder why we have certain instructions in the Bible? While it is inspired by God, there were also imminent practical reason for its guidance.
We may already know that we should pray for those in authority. How - and what - do we actually pray for them, though?
What can help us make good use of conversations with other people?
When we know too much for our own good, the answer isn't less knowledge, just better knowledge.
What happens when the most important messages are lost from one generation to the next, because we simply didn't pay attention?
Can we actively look forward to growing older when we are grown up, just as much as we did when we were young?
How do we build our supply of wisdom if we need wisdom to get started with that process?
If age does not automatically produce maturity, what should we do when we realize that we (or others) need to grow up, spiritually?
Learning a nugget of wisdom from history or from a recent experience is great, but what if there were more?
Sharing the great news about Jesus is good, but doesn't need to be a haphazard activity.
Despite the barrage of unsolicited advice that comes our way, wise and insightful instruction can be life-changing.
Is there more to spiritual understanding than just what we can learn by ourselves?
What does it actually mean to see again when we have been spiritually blind?
Even if we have limited success with using the wrong tool for the job, we also might break things and get frustrated. There is a better way.
When you say someone is an "old friend", do you mean that they have been your friend for a long time, or that they are advanced in years?
If "we are what we eat", where might our diet benefit from a little improvement?