Bible in 365 Days – Day 120

DAY 120.png

Focus Chapters:

  • 2 Samuel 19:31-43
  • 2 Samuel 20
  • Psalms 7
  • 2 Samuel 21
  • 1 Chronicles 20:4-8

 

Standout Verse(s):

THE ACTION

2 Samuel 19:41-43 NLT

But all the men of Israel complained to the king, “The men of Judah stole the king and didn’t give us the honor of helping take you, your household, and all your men across the Jordan.”

The men of Judah replied, “The king is one of our own kinsmen. Why should this make you angry? We haven’t eaten any of the king’s food or received any special favors!”

“But there are ten tribes in Israel,” the others replied. “So we have ten times as much right to the king as you do. What right do you have to treat us with such contempt? Weren’t we the first to speak of bringing him back to be our king again?” The argument continued back and forth, and the men of Judah spoke even more harshly than the men of Israel.

 

THE REACTION

2 Samuel 20:1-2 NLT

There happened to be a troublemaker there named Sheba son of Bicri, a man from the tribe of Benjamin. Sheba blew a ram’s horn and began to chant:

“Down with the dynasty of David!
We have no interest in the son of Jesse.
Come on, you men of Israel,
back to your homes!”

So all the men of Israel deserted David and followed Sheba son of Bicri. But the men of Judah stayed with their king and escorted him from the Jordan River to Jerusalem.

 

Observation (s):

  1. The men of Israel were upset about not getting the full opportunity to aide David and his men across Jordan.

    But all the men of Israel complained to the king, “The men of Judah stole the king and didn’t give us the honor of helping take you, your household, and all your men across the Jordan.”

  2. Despite their early fervour, the men of Israel deserted David and his men and joined Sheba when his chant reached them.

    There happened to be a troublemaker there named Sheba son of Bicri, a man from the tribe of Benjamin. Sheba blew a ram’s horn and began to chant:

    “Down with the dynasty of David!
    We have no interest in the son of Jesse.
    Come on, you men of Israel,
    back to your homes!”

    So all the men of Israel deserted David and followed Sheba son of Bicri.

  3. Despite Sheba’s call, the men of Judah remained with David and escorted him until he ended his journey.

    But the men of Judah stayed with their king and escorted him from the Jordan River to Jerusalem.

     

Application:

Know the difference between your friends and followers. Don’t get it confused. Like David, we have few friends and many followers. Followers are persons who supports and admires a particular person or set of ideas. Like the men of Israel, your followers will even fight to be near and around you. However, when trouble comes or a person with better ideas come along, they can quickly shift sides and desert you, like the men of Israel when presented with the doctrines of Sheba.

Surround yourself with friends, like the men of Judah, who were there with you at the start of the journey and during your troubles and will stay with you to ensure you get across your Jordan River, to the end in Jerusalem.


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Chañel

Bible in 365 Days – Day 119

DAY 119.png

Focus Chapters:

  • 2 Samuel 17:15-29
  • Psalms 3
  • Psalms 63
  • 2 Samuel 18
  • 2 Samuel 19:1-30

 

Standout Verse(s):

CONTEXT

2 Samuel 16:3-4 NLT

“And where is Mephibosheth, Saul’s grandson?” the king asked him.

“He stayed in Jerusalem,” Ziba replied. “He said, ‘Today I will get back the kingdom of my grandfather Saul.’”

“In that case,” the king told Ziba, “I give you everything Mephibosheth owns.”

 

THE REACTION

2 Samuel 19:24-28 NLT

Now Mephibosheth, Saul’s grandson, came down from Jerusalem to meet the king. He had not cared for his feet, trimmed his beard, or washed his clothes since the day the king left Jerusalem. “Why didn’t you come with me, Mephibosheth?” the king asked him.

Mephibosheth replied, “My lord the king, my servant Ziba deceived me. I told him, ‘Saddle my donkey so I can go with the king.’ For as you know I am crippled. Ziba has slandered me by saying that I refused to come. But I know that my lord the king is like an angel of God, so do what you think is best. All my relatives and I could expect only death from you, my lord, but instead you have honored me by allowing me to eat at your own table! What more can I ask?”

 

Observation (s):

  1. Ziba, Mephibosheth’s servant, told a lie that could have cost Mephibosheth’s his life, in order to find favour in David’s eyes.

    “And where is Mephibosheth, Saul’s grandson?” the king asked him.

    “He stayed in Jerusalem,” Ziba replied. “He said, ‘Today I will get back the kingdom of my grandfather Saul.’”

  2. Mephibosheth’s credibility was judged on the basis of who he was, Saul’s grandson. David initially accepted Ziba’s words as truth and reacted by stripping Mephibosheth, Saul’s grandson, of his lands.

    “And where is Mephibosheth, Saul’s grandson?” the king asked him.

    “He stayed in Jerusalem,” Ziba replied. “He said, ‘Today I will get back the kingdom of my grandfather Saul.’”

    “In that case,” the king told Ziba, “I give you everything Mephibosheth owns.”

  3. Despite his initial judgement, David chooses to verify what he was told by directly asking Mephibosheth about his reasons for not accompanying him.

    Now Mephibosheth, Saul’s grandson, came down from Jerusalem to meet the king. He had not cared for his feet, trimmed his beard, or washed his clothes since the day the king left Jerusalem. “Why didn’t you come with me, Mephibosheth?” the king asked him.

    Mephibosheth replied, “My lord the king, my servant Ziba deceived me. I told him, ‘Saddle my donkeyso I can go with the king.’ For as you know I am crippled. Ziba has slandered me by saying that I refused to come.

     

Application:

There is a story of a king whose favourite daughter told him that she loves him as much as fresh meat loves salt. Upon hearing his other daughters compare their love for him to tangible riches, the king deemed his third daughter unworthy and disowned her. However, his negative perception of salt changes when he, unknowingly, attends his third daughter’s wedding and is served dish upon dish of unsalted meat. In that moment, he is filled with remorse as he recognizes that his third daughter loves him best. We often make snap decisions that are based on our personal biases about people or things.

Ziba’s words about Mephibosheth were initially accepted as gospel because of Mephibosheth’s ancestry: not as the son of Jonathan, David’s dead best friend, but as the grandson of Saul, the man who tried to kill David on numerous occasions. Mephibosheth’s ancestry tainted the lens through which he was viewed in a moment when his absence was viewed as critical evidence of his loyalties. David’s innate, conscious or otherwise, prejudice and bias served as the sealant to his initial belief in Ziba’s words and judgement to reallocate Mephibosheth’s land into “worthier hands”. In the end, when David queries further, we learn that Mephibosheth was the one who was wronged. Ziba disobeyed and deceived his master and lied to his king! David only learns of this truth because of his direct source verification process.

Have you ever been judged wrongfully because of someone’s bias? Have you done it to someone else? Don’t let your personal biases and prejudices cloud your perception or judgement of an individual or situation. When judging proceed with diligence: Trust but verify.


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Chañel

Bible in 365 Days – Day 118

DAY 118.png

Focus Chapters:

  • 2 Samuel 15-16
  • 2 Samuel 17:1-14

 

Standout Verse(s):

2 Samuel 16:5-13 NLT

As King David came to Bahurim, a man came out of the village cursing them. It was Shimei son of Gera, from the same clan as Saul’s family. He threw stones at the king and the king’s officers and all the mighty warriors who surrounded him. “Get out of here, you murderer, you scoundrel!” he shouted at David. “The Lord is paying you back for all the bloodshed in Saul’s clan. You stole his throne, and now the Lord has given it to your son Absalom. At last you will taste some of your own medicine, for you are a murderer!”

“Why should this dead dog curse my lord the king?” Abishai son of Zeruiah demanded. “Let me go over and cut off his head!”

“No!” the king said. “Who asked your opinion, you sons of Zeruiah! If the Lord has told him to curse me, who are you to stop him?”

Then David said to Abishai and to all his servants, “My own son is trying to kill me. Doesn’t this relative of Saul have even more reason to do so? Leave him alone and let him curse, for the Lord has told him to do it. And perhaps the Lord will see that I am being wronged and will bless me because of these curses today.” So David and his men continued down the road, and Shimei kept pace with them on a nearby hillside, cursing and throwing stones and dirt at David.

 

Observation (s):

  1. Shimei felt he had a just cause for abusing and cursing David and his men and rejoicing at David’s misfortune.

    As King David came to Bahurim, a man came out of the village cursing them. It was Shimei son of Gera, from the same clan as Saul’s family. He threw stones at the king and the king’s officers and all the mighty warriors who surrounded him. Get out of here, you murderer, you scoundrel!” he shouted at David. “The Lord is paying you back for all the bloodshed in Saul’s clan. You stole his throne, and now the Lord has given it to your son Absalom. At last you will taste some of your own medicine, for you are a murderer!”.

  2. Abishai’s response was about defending David’s honour and immediate retaliation for the slight.

    “Why should this dead dog curse my lord the king?” Abishai son of Zeruiah demanded. “Let me go over and cut off his head!”

  3. David’s reaction was to see things from Shimei’s perspective and believe that Shimei cursed him only because God allowed it. Due to this, he left it up to God to react to Shimei’s behaviour towards him.

    “No!” the king said. “Who asked your opinion, you sons of Zeruiah! If the Lord has told him to curse me, who are you to stop him?”

    Then David said to Abishai and to all his servants, “My own son is trying to kill me. Doesn’t this relative of Saul have even more reason to do so? Leave him alone and let him curse, for the Lord has told him to do it. And perhaps the Lord will see that I am being wronged and will bless me because of these curses today.”So David and his men continued down the road, and Shimei kept pace with them on a nearby hillside, cursing and throwing stones and dirt at David.

     

Application:

We live in a world where we tend to “react now and ask questions later.” We instinctively react to every perceived insult or blight to our honour, real or not. And even when we don’t automatically react, we are surrounded by acquaintances who will boost us into a reaction or like Abishai, rise up to react on our behalf. Instead of being hasty, like Abishai, when faced with Shimei-like situations of physical and verbal abuse, we should train ourselves to react like David.

We also cannot overlook that David was under significant stress. He had just been forced to vacate his home and go on the run after his son, Absalom, started a revolution. Additionally, he was now being verbally and physically abused and embarrassed before his relatives, men and followers by a relative of Saul, the man whose’s position he had been blessed with. Despite all of these factors, David:

  1. Paused to review the matter from Shimei’s perspective and acknowledged that he, as Saul’s relative, had a just reason for cursing him and rejoicing at his misfortune.
  2. Recognized that the Shimei’s insult could not have happened if God hadn’t allowed it.
  3. Recognized that the slight could be the gateway to a blessing God intended to bestow upon him.
  4. Left it up to God to react to Shimei cursing him.

Let’s do a personal analysis. On a stressful day, when everything is going wrong, how would you have reacted if faced with a Shimei-like situation? Will you react like Abishai, ready to retaliate or kill your abuser? Or, would you react like David and leave reacting to your abuser in God’s capable hands? You don’t need to retaliate. Leave it to God.


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Chañel

Bible in 365 Days – Day 117

DAY 117.png

Focus Chapters:

  • 2 Samuel 12:26-31
  • 1 Chronicles 20:2-3
  • 2 Samuel 13-14

 

Standout Verse(s):

THE ACTION

2 Samuel 13:1-5 NLT

Now David’s son Absalom had a beautiful sister named Tamar. And Amnon, her half brother, fell desperately in love with her. Amnon became so obsessed with Tamar that he became ill. She was a virgin, and Amnon thought he could never have her.

But Amnon had a very crafty friend—his cousin Jonadab. He was the son of David’s brother Shimea. One day Jonadab said to Amnon, “What’s the trouble? Why should the son of a king look so dejected morning after morning?”

So Amnon told him, “I am in love with Tamar, my brother Absalom’s sister.”

“Well,” Jonadab said, “I’ll tell you what to do. Go back to bed and pretend you are ill. When your father comes to see you, ask him to let Tamar come and prepare some food for you. Tell him you’ll feel better if she prepares it as you watch and feeds you with her own hands.”

 

THE REACTION

2 Samuel 13:11-14 NLT

But as she was feeding him, he grabbed her and demanded, “Come to bed with me, my darling sister.”

“No, my brother!” she cried. “Don’t be foolish! Don’t do this to me! Such wicked things aren’t done in Israel. Where could I go in my shame? And you would be called one of the greatest fools in Israel. Please, just speak to the king about it, and he will let you marry me.”

But Amnon wouldn’t listen to her, and since he was stronger than she was, he raped her.

 

Observation (s):

  1. Neither Jonadab, Amnon’s friend, nor Amnon seriously considered the option of Amnon marrying Tamar. Instead Jonadab’s first reaction was to give him counsel that deviated from God’s laws.

    So Amnon told him, “I am in love with Tamar, my brother Absalom’s sister.”

    “Well,” Jonadab said, “I’ll tell you what to do. Go back to bed and pretend you are ill. When your father comes to see you, ask him to let Tamar come and prepare some food for you. Tell him you’ll feel better if she prepares it as you watch and feeds you with her own hands.”

  2. Amnon followed Jonadab’s counsel and ended up sinning against his sister and God.

    But as she was feeding him, he grabbed her and demanded, “Come to bed with me, my darling sister.”

    “No, my brother!” she cried. “Don’t be foolish! Don’t do this to me! Such wicked things aren’t done in Israel. Where could I go in my shame? And you would be called one of the greatest fools in Israel. Please, just speak to the king about it, and he will let you marry me.”

    But Amnon wouldn’t listen to her, and since he was stronger than she was, he raped her.

Application:

We all need good counsel. No matter what level we are at, we tend to have someone who we can seek and trust to give us “good” counsel. For example: kings have counsellors whose advice they depend on, schools provide guidance counsellors to guide their students and we have our spouses, families or friends who we can talk to.

Amnon had his friend, Jonadab. In this situation we see the consequences of bad advice/counsel being given and followed. When Amnon tells Jonadad of his travail, his first reaction is to suggest tricking David and everyone into getting Tamar within Amnon’s grasp. Eventually this suggestion leads to an act in which Amnon sins against God and wrongs Tamar, his sister and love. Later on, we learn that Amnon is eventually killed, for his wrong against Tamar, by Absalom, his brother.

Good counsel should never cause you to forsake God’s way, if you act on it. Check the persons whom you trust to give you counsel. Does the counsel they give meet the baseline needed for it to be considered “good counsel”? Does it cause you to keep to God’s way?


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Bible in 365 Days – Day 116

DAY 116.png

Focus Chapters:

  • 1 Chronicles 20:1
  • 2 Samuel 11
  • 2 Samuel 12:1-14
  • Psalms 51
  • 2 Samuel 12:15-25
  • 2 Samuel 5:14-16
  • 1 Chronicles 14:3-7
  • 1 Chronicles 3:5-9

 

Standout Verse(s):

2 Samuel 11:14-17 NLT

So the next morning David wrote a letter to Joab and gave it to Uriah to deliver. The letter instructed Joab, “Station Uriah on the front lines where the battle is fiercest. Then pull back so that he will be killed.” So Joab assigned Uriah to a spot close to the city wall where he knew the enemy’s strongest men were fighting. And when the enemy soldiers came out of the city to fight, Uriah the Hittite was killed along with several other Israelite soldiers.

 

Observation (s):

  1. David asked Uriah to deliver his own death sentence.

    So the next morning David wrote a letter to Joab and gave it to Uriah to deliver.

  2. Joab received instructions from his leader that went against God’s spiritual laws.

    The letter instructed Joab, “Station Uriah on the front lines where the battle is fiercest. Then pull back so that he will be killed.”

  3. Joab executed the instructions that were given to him, becoming an accomplice in the murder of Uriah.

    So Joab assigned Uriah to a spot close to the city wall where he knew the enemy’s strongest men were fighting. And when the enemy soldiers came out of the city to fight, Uriah the Hittite was killed along with several other Israelite soldiers.

     

Application:

“If your ringleader asks you to jump off a bridge, would you jump?” is a variation of a common but serious question that is often raised to Jamaican children in response to them blindly following the ringleaders of their cliques while totally/partially disregarding their own beliefs and the consequences of their actions.

Joab’s actions are a primary example of blindly following the ringleader. In essence, Joab was asked by his king to coordinate the murder of a man. This was an act that was in direct violation of God’s laws. Instead of sticking to God’s commands, Joab chooses to obey his king, placing Uriah in the thick of battle where it is certain that he would be killed. By blindly following his leader, Joab disobeys God and orchestrates the premeditated murder of Uriah, an innocent man.

Blindly following your leaders should not result in you disobeying God.


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Bible in 365 Days – Day 115

DAY 115.png

Focus Chapters:

  • 2 Samuel 8:15-18
  • 1 Chronicles 18:14-17
  • 1 Chronicles 6:16-30
  • 1 Chronicles 6:50-53
  • 1 Chronicles 6:31-48
  • 2 Samuel 9-10
  • 1 Chronicles 19

 

Standout Verse(s):

THE ACTION

1 Chronicles 19:1-2 NLT

Some time after this, King Nahash of the Ammonites died, and his son Hanun became king. David said, “I am going to show loyalty to Hanun because his father, Nahash, was always loyal to me.” So David sent messengers to express sympathy to Hanun about his father’s death.

 

THE REACTION

1 Chronicles 19:3-8 NLT

But when David’s ambassadors arrived in the land of Ammon, the Ammonite commanders said to Hanun, “Do you really think these men are coming here to honor your father? No! David has sent them to spy out the land so they can come in and conquer it!” So Hanun seized David’s ambassadors and shaved them, cut off their robes at the buttocks, and sent them back to David in shame.

When David heard what had happened to the men, he sent messengers to tell them, “Stay at Jericho until your beards grow out, and then come back.” For they felt deep shame because of their appearance.

When the people of Ammon realized how seriously they had angered David, Hanun and the Ammonites sent 75,000 pounds of silver to hire chariots and charioteers from Aram-naharaim, Aram-maacah, and Zobah. They also hired 32,000 chariots and secured the support of the king of Maacah and his army. These forces camped at Medeba, where they were joined by the Ammonite troops that Hanun had recruited from his own towns. When David heard about this, he sent Joab and all his warriors to fight them.

 

Observation (s):

  1. David’s intent was to show Hanun, the king of the Ammonites, sympathy following his father’s death and to continue good relations between the two nations.

    Some time after this, King Nahash of the Ammonites died, and his son Hanun became king. David said, “I am going to show loyalty to Hanun because his father, Nahash, was always loyal to me.” So David sent messengers to express sympathy to Hanun about his father’s death.

  2. The Ammonite commanders did not give David the benefit of doubt. They assumed that he had the worst intentions behind his actions and reacted accordingly.

    But when David’s ambassadors arrived in the land of Ammon, the Ammonite commanders said to Hanun, “Do you really think these men are coming here to honor your father? No! David has sent them to spy out the land so they can come in and conquer it!” So Hanun seized David’s ambassadors and shaved them, cut off their robes at the buttocks, and sent them back to David in shame.

  3. When the Ammonites recognized that their actions may have angered David, they escalated the situation by preparing for war. Only at this point does David react.

    When the people of Ammon realized how seriously they had angered David, Hanun and the Ammonites sent 75,000 pounds of silver to hire chariots and charioteers from Aram-naharaim, Aram-maacah, and Zobah. They also hired 32,000 chariots and secured the support of the king of Maacah and his army. These forces camped at Medeba, where they were joined by the Ammonite troops that Hanun had recruited from his own towns. When David heard about this, he sent Joab and all his warriors to fight them.

     

Application:

Misunderstanding or assuming you understand the intent behind people’s actions can trigger ill-will and a war. Effective communication occurs when a message is encoded, sent via a particular medium, decoded without losing its original intent and feedback sent. Two sets of communication took place between David and Hanun:

  1. David sent his sympathies via his messengers. Hanun and his commanders interpreted it to mean that David was insincere and spying on their nation. They retaliated by visually shaming David’s messengers and sending them back.
  2. Hanun, in recognizing the possible consequences of his actions, assumes that David is going to wage war on his nation and starts recruiting soldiers and allies and hiring war supplies. David, upon hearing of Hanun’s war preparation, sends out his army.

Each set of communication is ineffective because it is littered with assumptions, without any course of actions to trigger validation or clarification. Hanun, in both sets of communications assumes the worst of David, overlooking David’s prior relationship with his father. Hanun’s assumptions and his reactions, eventually triggers a war.

How are your communications? Are your reactions negative because, like Hanun, you assume the worst intent of the persons you communicate with? Try to get clarifications before reacting. This is your opportunity to forgo ill-will and possibly, an all-out unnecessary war.


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Bible in 365 Days – Day 114

Day 114.png

Focus Chapters:

  • 2 Samuel 7:1-17
  • 1 Chronicles 17:1-15
  • 2 Samuel 7:18-29
  • 1 Chronicles 17:16-27
  • 2 Samuel 8:1-14
  • 1 Chronicles 18:1-13
  • Psalms 60

 

Standout Verse(s):

1 Chronicles 17:7-8 NLT

“Now go and say to my servant David, ‘This is what the Lord of Heaven’s Armies has declared: I took you from tending sheep in the pasture and selected you to be the leader of my people Israel. I have been with you wherever you have gone, and I have destroyed all your enemies before your eyes. Now I will make your name as famous as anyone who has ever lived on the earth!

 

Observation (s):

  1. David’s story begun with him tending sheep. By the time God was through with him, David became the leader of Israel, God’s people..

    “Now go and say to my servant David, ‘This is what the Lord of Heaven’s Armies has declared: I took you from tending sheep in the pasture and selected you to be the leader of my people Israel.

  2. God was with David, wherever he went and always destroyed David’s enemies.

    I have been with you wherever you have gone, and I have destroyed all your enemies before your eyes.

  3. God’s warning is fundamental – sin is enticed when we do wrong, however we are called to resist and reign over it. Sin is given human-like characteristics.

    Now I will make your name as famous as anyone who has ever lived on the earth!

     

Application:

Our doubts about our future are oftentimes the byproduct of our insecurities and the perceived inadequacies of our beginnings. The truth is, your beginning does not determine your end. God does!

David came from a simple beginning! He begun life as a shepherd boy, the youngest son of his father. Yet through his walk with God, he was selected and progressed from the pastures tending his father’s sheep to the a palace, leading Israel, God’s chosen people. David was also confident in the assurance that God would always take care of his enemies. Through this, he was assured victory and the promise that he would be famous. We all know David, so obviously God kept his promise!

Don’t focus on your beginning. Focus on God who has the ability to shape that humble or small beginning into a big and life-changing future and end.


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