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test – The Humanity of Christ

Summary: A man's perception of truth (of who Jesus is, or who he is not) is based on the information he had at the time he formulated his belief. If provided with faulty information from the start, then our understanding of Jesus will also be faulty, incorrect and untruthful. Did your understanding of Christ come from another man or from God (Mat 16:16-17)? Never depend on what someone "thinks" or "believes," especially if you have never read it (or seen it for yourself) in the Word of God (i.e. Jesus is God). Thankfully, Jesus forewarned of these false prophets and teachers (Matt 24:4-5, 11, 24; 2Peter 2:1; 1John 4:1) and provided us with a host of witnesses, concerning his identity, those who actually knew Christ, were with Christ and were taught by Christ personally. The Bible teaches that Christians “should all speak in agreement” (1 Corinthians 1:10). Why then are men and women preaching some other gospel than that which was taught by Christ? The Christ has not changed, "Jesus Christ the same yesterday, and today, and forever." (Heb 13:8) This lesson is not to criticize how you obtained your information but to reiterate who Jesus said he was. (John 10:36) Say ye of him, whom the Father hath sanctified, and sent into the world, Thou blasphemest; because I said, I am the Son of God?

Test 3 Responsive Video

[fblike] Until God Perfects His Love In Me There is a difference between hearing a sermon and hearing the Word of God; A sermon may or may not contain the word of God. And if I am preaching the word of God, I going to find it where? – Bible Preaching that fails to address sin or correct false doctrinal teachings does not meet people’s need. It may make them feel good and they may respond enthusiastically to the preacher, but that is not the same as having their real needs met. Since the Bible declares that God will supply all our needs. The question then becomes what do I need from God?The answer depends on your relationship with God. In order to have a relationship with God, - I need to know who God is and what God is. The Bible tells us that God is Love and it is His Love that is within us that is reflective of our treatment of one another. Pastor Gregg delivers a powerful and in-depth message on this subject matter.  

Electrical Home Inspection


The Electrical System Consists of the Line from the Pole, a Meter Where Electrical Usage is Tallied, a Main Circuit Breaker Panel (Sometimes Called “Load Centers” and, in Older Homes, Fuse Panels), Separate Wiring Circuits to all the Rooms in the Home, Outlets, Light Fixture Boxes, and Various Hard-Wired Appliances.

An Electrical Home Inspection Covers:

  • Switch and Wall Outlet Operation and Condition.

  • Shock or Electrocution Hazards.

  • Verification Arc Fault Circuit interrupters (AFCI) Are Operating Properly.

  • Confirmation of Grounding Systems.

  • Validation of Appropriate Surge Protection.

  • Verification of The Proper Placement of Smoke Detectors.

  • Testing of Smoke Detectors.

  • Testing of Carbon Monoxide Detectors.

  • inspection of The Electrical Panel for Appropriate Labels, Amps, and Operation.

  • An Examination of Outdoor Electrical Systems.

  • A Detailed, Prioritized Report on All Areas of Attention Concerning the Electrical System of Your Home.

  • Service drop.
  • Service entrance conductors, cables, and raceways.
  • Service equipment and main disconnects.
  • Service grounding.
  • Interior components of service panels and sub panels.
  • Conductors.
  • Over-current protection devices.
  • A representative number of installed lighting fixtures, switches, and receptacles.
  • Ground fault circuit interrupters (GFCI).
  However, your inspector is not required to survey:
  1. Remote control devices.
  2. Alarm systems and components.
  3. Low voltage wiring systems and components.
  4. Ancillary wiring systems and components. not a part of the primary electrical power distribution system.
  5. De-icing systems or components
  6. Measure amperage, voltage, or impedance.
Inspecting Home Appliances
  Your inspector will visually inspect and test built-in appliances as part of your home to assure they are in safe working order and present no hazards to your home.

Your home inspection includes a professional examination of certain built-in appliances:

  1. Range
  2. Oven
  3. Dishwasher
  4. Sink disposal
  5. Microwave oven
  6. Trash compactor (if noted as included otherwise not)
Overall, your home inspector is looking to identify material defects and safety hazards. A defect may be a repair, maintenance or improvement consideration with or without a safety association. Safety hazards include things like a tiny connection gas leak from a built-in range, or water leak from a dishwasher that can create a deadly mold infestation. Your written report will describe the condition of the appliance and any recommended repairs or remediation as well as noting the importance of any hazardous observation. During the inspection your inspector will test on and off switches, fuel and water flow as well as drainage systems. The appliance inspection does not include free-standing items:
  1. Refrigerator
  2. Washer
  3. Dryer
  4. Water softener
  5. Water purifier/filter
  6. Wine refrigerator
  7. Built-in blender
  8. Built-in refrigerators (ex. Sub-zero or Viking)

Note: If you require additional appliance inspections, your inspector will be able to refer you to a local professional.