256 How God Rules Over All Things

Verse 1

From the moment you come crying into this world,

you begin to perform your duty.

In the plan and ordination of God,

you assume your role, and begin the journey of life.

Whatever your background or the journey ahead of you,

none can escape the orchestration

and arrangement that Heaven has in store,

and none are in control of their destiny,

for only He who rules over all things

is capable of such work.

Verse 2

Since the day man came into existence,

God has been steady in His work,

managing this universe and directing

the change and movement of all things.

Like all things, man quietly and unknowingly

receives the nourishment of the sweetness

and rain and dew from God.

Like all things, man unknowingly

lives under the orchestration of God’s hand.

Verse 3

The heart and spirit of man are held in the hand of God,

and all the life of man is beheld in the eyes of God.

Regardless of whether or not you believe this,

any and all things, living or dead,

will shift, change, renew, and disappear

according to God’s thoughts.

This is how God rules over all things.

Adapted from “God Is the Source of Man’s Life” in The Word Appears in the Flesh

Previous: 255 The One Who Holds Sovereignty Over Everything

Next: 257 The Lives of All Beings of Creation Come From God

Are you willing to take 10 minutes to pray to God and read His words? Join our group now!

Related Content

358 How Could God Not Be Sad?

Verse 1God has tasted sweet, sour, bitter, pungent,every taste of the human experience.He comes in the wind, He goes in the rain.He’s...

998 God’s Message

Verse 1The past is long gone, you must not cling on to it.You stood your ground yesterday.Now give God your loyalty.Pre-chorusThis is what...

954 When Disaster Strikes

ChorusAll God’s mercy is bestowedupon those who love Him and deny themselves.And the punishment of the wickedis proof of God’s wrath and...

Settings

  • Text
  • Themes

Solid Colors

Themes

Fonts

Font Size

Line Spacing

Line Spacing

Page Width

Contents

Search

  • Search This Text
  • Search This Book