I’d like to use my one phone call. On second thought, never mind…

I’ve lived in Mexico for over 11 years. I’ve never understood the phone system. I’ve sometimes tried to dial a number and gave up because I couldn’t seem to make the call go through. Until 2 minutes ago, I’d never seen any instructions that included more than a couple of the rules below.

What follows is why I prefer to just email:

From your Mexican land phone:

– To dial to a Mexican local number (same area code):
Dial 7 digits (no area code necessary)
– To dial to a Mexican long distance number:
Dial 01 + area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits).
– To dial to a Mexican cell phone number:
Dial 044 + area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits) (when in same area code)
Dial 045 if the cell phone is a different area code than where you are (LD cell phone)
– To dial to a U.S. phone number:
Dial 00 + 1 + area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits)
– To dial to a 1-800 U.S. number: (international rates apply)
Dial 00 + 1 + 880 + phone number (usually 7 digits)
– To dial to a 1-888 U.S. number:
Dial 00 + 1 + 881 + phone number (usually 7 digits)
– To dial to a 1-877 U.S. number:
Dial 00 + 1 + 882 + phone number (usually 7 digits)
– To dial to a 1-866 U.S. number:
Dial 00 + 1 + 883 + phone number (usually 7 digits)
– To dial to a Mexican 01-800 number:
Dial 01 + 800 + phone number (usually 7 digits)
– To dial to other countries:
Dial 00 + country code (1, 2 or 3 digits) + phone number (usually 7 digits)
– To a US cell phone while is in Mexico (some companies have that as default):
Dial 00 + 1 + area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits)

From your Mexican cell phone:

– To dial to a Mexican local number:
Dial directly the área code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits)
– To dial to a Mexican long distance number:
Dial area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits)
– To dial to a Mexican cell phone number
Dial area code (3 digits) + phone number
– To dial to a US phone number:
Dial 00 + 1 + area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits)
– To dial to a 1-800 U.S. number: (international rates apply)
00 + 1 + 880 + phone number (usually 7 digits)
– To dial to a 1-888 U.S. number:
Dial 00 + 1 + 881 + phone number (usually 7 digits)
– To dial to a 1-877 U.S. number:
Dial 00 + 1 + 882 + phone number (usually 7 digits)
– To dial to a 1-866 U.S. number:
Dial 00 + 1 + 883 + phone number (usually 7 digits)
– To dial to a Mexican 01-800 number:
Dial 01 + 800 + phone number (usually 7 digits)
– To dial to other countries:
Dial 00 + country code (1, 2, or 3 digits) + phone number (usually 7 digits)
– To a US cell phone while is in Mexico (some companies have that as default):
Dial 00 + 1 + area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits)

Also, to call from a Mexican cell phone while in the US to a Mexican cell phone in Mexico (believe me, it happens):
Dial 011 + 52 + 1 + area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits)

From your US cell phone:

You can make calls from your U.S. cell phone to Mexican numbers while you are in Mexico. The most confusing thing about this is that some US companies have arrangements with local Mexican carriers (TELCEL or MOVISTAR for example). In this case, the Mexican carrier takes over and your cell phone becomes “Mexican,” so you will use the “from Mexico” option below. Other carriers have no arrangement with any Mexican company, so you’ll use the “from the U.S.” option below. Unless you have an international plan, it is not cheap to use your U.S. cell phone in Mexico, but some times it is necessary. Contact your cell phone company before leaving the U.S, or try to dial the following ways:

– To dial to a Mexican local or long distance landline number:
From the U.S: 011 52 + area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits)
From Mexico: 01 + area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits)
– To dial to a Mexican cell phone number:
From the U.S: Dial 011 52 + 1 + area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits)
From Mexico: Dial 01 + area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits)
– To dial to a U.S. phone number:
Dial 00 + 1 + area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits)
– To dial to a 1-800 U.S. number: (be aware: international rates will apply)
Dial 00 + 1 + 880 + phone number
– To a US cell phone while is in Mexico (some companies have that as default):
Dial 00 + 1 + area code (3 digits) + phone number (7 digits)

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Mary, Did You Know?

One of the projects I am working on for my Christian apologetics class is to visit a temple of some other religion such as Buddhism, Hinduism, or Islam. Unfortunately or perhaps fortunately, these are pretty hard to come by where we live. There are a few in Mexico City, but I have no idea where. The location should not require extensive logistics, and so I received permission to visit a Catholic sanctuary since that is pretty much what we have in this area. Of course, we’ve been in the local ones on the downtown plaza here before, and we already had some understanding of many things, but most of that understanding came from an assortment of indirect sources, observations, and assumptions. I approached the interview as much as possible as if I knew next to nothing so that I could get a fresh perspective and minimize the bias of any preconceptions.

Earlier today, David, our Italian landlord met Beth and me at his store which is right across the street from two of the most important Catholic temples here in San Juan. He agreed to help me with my project by giving us a tour of one or both of these churches. It just so happens his store is a Catholic gift shop. So, we spent about 10 or 15 minutes there as we simply pointed at things and asked what they meant. We could have done that for about a month. The amount of knowledge of these things that he possesses is impressive.

Keeping tabs on our budgeted time (we had about 90 minutes), we walked across the street to take a look at the temples. Unbeknownst to us, today was a special day. They were celebrating the “coronation of Mary,” which apparently is a local town celebration. David said that towns all over Mexico celebrate this, but on whatever day they choose.

Coronation of what? Well, Mary is considered to be the queen of heaven, the queen of Mexico, the queen of San Juan del Río, the queen of just about everything. She’s considered to be the mother of God since she was the mother of Jesus. Thus, they celebrate the historical Catholic recognition of this position of Mary, and part of that celebration was to have a special mass. It just so happens the the area bishop was here to give the mass, so as we sauntered across the street, David looked across the courtyard and said, “Look! It’s the bishop!”

So, we decided we’d go ahead and walk over to that temple which is dedicated to the Virgin Mary and follow the bishop in. We didn’t follow him to the front, of course. We stayed in the standing-room-only back, but here we were inside observers of a Mexican Catholic mass. We only stayed for about 10 minutes to get a flavor of the proceedings, but since it wasn’t conducive to asking questions and observing all the objects inside, we departed and headed next door to the other sanctuary.

That church is dedicated to Saint John the Baptist. Since the local devotees were mostly crowded into the mass next door, there was rarely more than one person in the entire chapel at a time. This sanctuary was originally a segregation of the indigenous people and so the building and decorations are much more modest and rustic than the other sanctuary, which has more gilded surfaces and is in better upkeep. At some point in the past, the local bishop or priests decried the prejudice against the indigenous which confined them to worshiping in the “humble” building, so the colonial sanctuary was officially opened to all. David didn’t say or didn’t know when that happened, but he did know that this was part of the history of these two places of worship.

We spent the rest of our time in this temple and asked David many questions and received many answers. The difficult part of this was his answer to my question as to what is the teaching for how one receives salvation and who can receive it. Parts of his answers surprised me. He replied that one cannot know if one will be saved or not. One will only know when standing before God at the great judgment. As to whom can be saved, David said that anyone can be saved. Christ died for everyone. He further explained that it doesn’t matter if a person is Catholic, or Buddhist, or Muslim or nothing at all, as long as the person is sincere and lives a good life, they have a good chance of being saved.

I asked David, “Do you mean Christ died for the sins of people who do not know him and even may reject him and still can be saved? He replied, “I don’t know. I think so. Only God knows. Just recently the Pope distributed a lovely video in which there are images of people all over the world of other religions, and at the end of the video, the Pope says, “We are all children of God. So, that’s the way it is. We’re all children of God. He loves us all.”

I mentioned to David that in our Sunday Bible study that we’ve been reading through different books of the Bible and learning what they have to say. Not long ago we finished a study of 1 John. In 1 John 5:12, John says that he writes the things in his letter so that the people can know that they have eternal life. I pointed out that “know” is in the present tense. We can know right now that we have eternal life.

David replied, “God is in eternity. We are in time, but time is inside eternity. So, we can know that we have eternal life, but not until we leave time until we reach eternity. Until then, we make our own heaven or hell by doing good works. We can hope that we will receive eternal life, but we won’t know that until we’re no longer in time, but in eternity.”

I asked him if there would be people who are not saved. He affirmed this. I asked who will those people be? How can we know who those people will be who are not saved? He replied that only God knows. We can’t say. I brought up our recent Bible study of Acts 9 and the salvation of Saul/Paul. He was a very religious man and devout in all his ways.

I asked David, So, would Saul be saved if he died before Acts 9? He said, he thought possibly so. I replied by mentioning that Saul was killing Christians. “Yes, he was killing Christians. It’s hard to say. That was bad. The law said not to kill and he was killing. So, probably not.”

So, what does David believe? Pluralism…a fairly post-modern version of it. Although, he would say that all ways lead to heaven but through Christ (even though Christ can be left out of it from the human side). Christ died for all so all can be saved, and thus it doesn’t matter what the person believes. As long as they are good, they can be saved. Aside from a relativistic, works-based salvation, there sure isn’t any certainty, and not much attention to Scripture, although he did point out that the interpretation of Scripture is key. Unfortunately, I couldn’t agree with any of his interpretations on key points.

At more than one point in our entire time together, the topic of Mary was discussed or mentioned. David said the Trinity is God the Father, Son, and Holy Spirit. He did not place Mary there as part of a “Quadrinity.” He did emphasize her sinlessness as chosen by God to be sinless, and that she was the Mother of God because she was the mother of Jesus who is God. I did ask him where in the Bible one could come up with the idea that Mary was sinless, and he replied it is found in what the angel Gabriel said to her.

I didn’t push questions in that direction too much, but I suspect that it would be difficult to extricate Mary from the Trinity at some point in the logical chain of maintaining that she is the mother of God. Some years ago I read that some Catholics were pushing for the Church teachings to recognize Mary as part of the Quadrinity: Father, Mother, Son, Holy Spirit.  As I recall Mother Theresa of Calcutta and Pope John Paul II were in favor of this, but I don’t think it has ever become official Roman Catholic Church doctrine or dogma. I am not certain of this, but it would not be surprising to me if many Mexican Catholics either believe this or at least implicitly assume this.

There was much more information that we learned and observed today. I recorded much of our conversations with my tablet. I will have to review the audio to refresh my memory of many details. It was a fascinating discussion and opportunity to learn more about what our landlord believes and to think of ways to engage with him in the future. He seemed to thoroughly enjoy the opportunity and seemed to like the idea of future discussions. We may just do that. I’d looking forward to gaining more insight through my apologetics class on how I may better question, engage, and respond to David’s ideas. Obviously, Scripture is a key element:

Acts 4:11-12

This Jesus is the stone that was rejected by you, the builders, which has become the cornerstone. And there is salvation in no one else, for there is no other name under heaven given among men by which we must be saved.”

Here are some pics that I took (while trying not to drop my tablet and notebook!). Oh yes, we talked a bit about “saints.” He said that they don’t pray to them for things. They ask the saints to intercede on their behalf to Jesus. Only Jesus can answer prayers and do the things people ask. I thought that was interesting. I also thought the saint below with the black robe and missing left hand might be “Saint Luke.” I’m not sure who is father would be though. ;) We talked about almost everything in these pics. I’m sorry I don’t have time to explain all the details for these. For some I would have to go back to the audio file to pull out the details.

If you have any questions concerning the pictures, place them in the comments section and I’ll try to answer them if I can. If you question is tied to a particular picture, please be as specific as possible about the picture so I may understand which picture you’re referring to. This was mainly an interview of observation and of asking questions.

[NOTE: This blog is open to the public which can sometimes not be a helpful thing. I will critically evaluate questions and choose to ignore any comments or questions that are of a combative or derogatory nature. Thank you for your understanding and for keeping the spirit of open engagement and mutual respect that David and I enjoyed. I did not agree with many things, but I was not engaging David in order to critique and debate his views, but to better understand them and to ask him questions concerning points that I felt he would benefit from further critical thinking and consideration of Scripture regardless of his response in doing so. It was not my intention here to clarify our differences to any extent. I honestly don’t have time to do that right now.]

IMG_5571 IMG_5573 IMG_5574 IMG_5575 IMG_5576 IMG_5577 IMG_5578 IMG_5579 IMG_5580 IMG_5582 IMG_5584 IMG_5585 IMG_5591 IMG_5596 IMG_5597 IMG_5598 IMG_5599 IMG_5601 IMG_5603 IMG_5604 IMG_5607 IMG_5609 IMG_5610 IMG_5611 IMG_5612 IMG_5613 IMG_5614 IMG_5615 IMG_5616 IMG_5620 IMG_5621


This is the video I mentioned produced by the Pope earlier this month:

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Overcomers Begin as Doubters (otherwise they wouldn’t have overcome anything!)

A quote from “Introducing Apologetics: Cultivating Christian Commitment” by James E. Taylor –

“Critics, Seekers, and Doubters
Audiences for Apologetics

» Outline
Pilate: A Critic’s Insincere Questions
Pilate Models an Insincere Question (What Is Truth?)
Appeal to the Mind or Appeal to the Heart?
How Practical Reasoning Can Make Insincere People Sincere
The Ethiopian Eunuch: A Seeker’s Sincere Questions
How Seekers Recognize Their Limits and Needs
The Role of Mind and Heart in the Birth and Growth of Faith
How Doubts Can Creep In Even after Faith Takes Root
Thomas: A Doubter’s Sincere Questions
How Doubters Differ from Critics and Seekers
Doubt as Intrinsically Bad but Instrumentally Good
How Doubt Can Be Instrumentally Bad
The Causes of Doubt and the Treatment of Doubt

» Summary
Among those with questions about Christianity are critics, doubters, and seekers. Since the minds and hearts of critics are closed, they ask insincere questions about the Christian faith. Their questions are motivated by a desire to resist Christian claims. Critics can become seekers by means of practical reasoning that opens their minds and hearts. Seekers ask sincere questions about the Christian worldview. Because seekers recognize their intellectual limits and their dependence on others for understanding, they have humble hearts and an attitude that can lead to faith. Doubters are Christians who have sincere questions about Christianity that prevent them from sustaining confident Christian belief. Though doubt is intrinsically bad, it can be instrumentally good. Doubt is instrumentally bad when it leads to permanent unbelief. How doubt should be treated depends on whether it is based in the mind or rooted in the heart.”

Greek II and Apologetics started up today. I began reading for Apologetics on Sunday. This morning, I appreciated chapter 6 in one of my four apologetic texts…just the chapter preview above was inspiring in itself.

If you have a broad spiritual range of friends, you probably can see them fitting into some of the ranges of doubt and criticism. I keep reminding myself not to put anyone into a category, but to simply be aware that people around me may be struggling with doubts and who may need a friend who can struggle with them through the doubts. I think Jesus’ response to Thomas’ doubts are a good example to us. Jesus didn’t ridicule or reject but offered Thomas the opportunity to express and confront his doubts and to overcome them. Providentially, Thomas did overcome and did regain his faith. I have some friends who I hope will find the answers to their doubts too. I probably know some people who are critics like Pilate, but their story has not yet been fully written. I pray they become less like Pilate and more like Thomas.

Do you know any critics like Pilate? Doubters like Thomas? Is it hard to tell the difference between them? Do you see yourself as a Thomas or a Pilate type? What doubts about God do you or your friends have? How are you and/or they going about expressing and confronting (or dealing with) these doubts? Have you ever overcome any serious doubts?

Feel free to comment or send me an email if you would like to discuss any of your doubts. We are all in this journey together, so do not feel like you have to wrestle with your doubts alone! I may not be able to help you overcome, but I can certainly pray for you and ask the Overcomer to help you. Jesus has experience with helping those who doubt.

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the goal (2016 version)

I already used “the goal” as a beginning of the year subject line, but there is more to add to that post regarding forgetting what is behind and looking to the finish line ahead.

This quote:

“People do not drift toward holiness. Apart from grace-driven effort, people do not gravitate toward godliness, prayer, obedience to Scripture, faith, and delight in the Lord. We drift toward compromise and call it tolerance; we drift toward disobedience and call it freedom; we drift toward superstition and call it faith. We cherish the indiscipline of lost self-control and call it relaxation; we slouch toward prayerlessness and delude ourselves into thinking we have escaped legalism; we slide toward godlessness and convince ourselves we have been liberated.”

– D.A. Carson

Every year I fail in something. Not in everything (by the grace the of God), but despite the grace of God, lots of things.

  • I think every year I tell myself I’m going to go deeper in prayer, and every year that I tell myself this, it is because I know I didn’t go deep enough the year before. You won’t be surprised by my admission that I’ve never come to December 31st and come to the shameful realization that I spent too much time in prayer that year.
  • Daily devotions. I know you have never struggled in this area, but I am positive that I’ve started out many more years intending to completely read through the Bible in a year than years in which I finished that goal. Many seem to do it effortlessly. I’ve never had that problem.
  • This year, I’m locked in and being as it is January 8, I’m on “Day 8.” So far so good. Only 358-1 days to go (leap year wasn’t accounted for on this plan, so I get one makeup day!). Also, this year, for the first time (I’m embarrassed to admit), I’m reading through in Spanish, which really means I’m reading through in Spanish and English, because I keep finding words and phrases I don’t know and need to figure out.
  • The best part of this is I’ve challenged our house church members to give this a try. I think only a couple of them have given it a go. So far, I think I’m already the last one standing, but I keep encouraging them. We have a secret Facebook page for our house church and every day I post a question asking them if they’ve read their Bible today, and then comment that I’ve read mine along with the references of the daily readings I completed. I told them I’m doing this not as if I were proud of reading the Bible but as a reminder to them and an encouragement to them too. Every once in awhile, one of them will reply, “I didn’t get it all read, but I did read (some particular chapter).” Hey, if I can read a few chapters in Spanish everyday, surely they can too. I think this has helped them because the weeks are long and while almost everyone checks their Facebook, they (we) don’t always check our Bibles!
  • Keep my office and desktop neat, organized, and generally tidy. I realize I’m being embarrassingly transparent here, but the two of you reading this already know what my desk and office look like, so I’m not really stepping out very far with being vulnerable. By the way, I’ve spent the last couple hours finally getting some annual desktop and office cleanup and organization done. It’s amazing. I never had this much success in childhood Easter egg hunts. The things I’ve found have caused so much excitement, so much so that I think it’s possibly counterproductive. I am torn between keeping things organized and knowing the great excitement I’ll have when I finally work through the piles of stuff next year!

As Dr. Carson mentioned, our spiritual journey and battle is not even so much the disciplines of reading and praying and memorizing (oh…let’s not go there today), but rather the habits of our lives in loving God as we delight in Him, obeying Him unto godliness, and walking in the Spirit to the point of bursting with the fruit of the Spirit (taking Carson’s point a bit further here) are all elements of the daily challenge and struggle.

  • Do we really love God and others? (“Calvary love”…with no little cracks of something unloving toward someone in there somewhere?)
  • Do we live joyfully? Do we have the joy of the Spirit? (At what point does the Spirit of God look around at His circumstances and say, “I don’t have joy right now. I’ve just never been a morning God.” Ridiculous right? And we? Does the Spirit of joy not live within us?
  • Do we have peace? Real godly peace? Peace that passes understanding? Peace when times are good? Peace when our world is completely falling apart? Not just peace with God, but the peace of God?
  • Are we patient? With others? With ourselves? With God? With circumstances?
  • Are we kind? All the time? With all people? With every word? With every thought?
  • Goodness.
  • Are we faithful? Faithful to God? To our family? To our spouse? To our children? To our earthly masters? To our word? To our brothers and sisters in Christ? To our profession of faith? To the lost, to all the lost…to the dirtiest of them all…who need a faithful real-life presentation of the gospel of compassion?
  • Gentleness. Why do the “G” words here seem so mild? Nothing Jesus ever said or did contradicted goodness or gentleness. He was perfectly and completely filled with the Spirit. He certainly exhibited amazing goodness and gentleness to the least deserving (that means you and me btw). He also exhibited a goodness and gentleness that overturned the tables of greed and corruption too. There is no lack of power and righteous anger in these two aspects of the fruit of the Spirit. We should not be fooled by any mild preconceptions regarding them. (Note: don’t get carried away with the “righteous anger”…we all know we’re not very good at it being “righteous.”)
  • I will practice Self-control. I will practice Self-control. I will practice Self-control. (x 100…just a little childhood chalk and blackboard flashback)

What strikes me about the fruit (not “fruits” plural…you knew that) of the Spirit, is how interrelated these characteristics are. They are a perfect mirror of the law in the sense that if we break one law, we’re guilty of all. If we fail in one of these characteristics, we’re failing in all. That point about “fruit” (singular) is an important one. We can’t divide these up and say, “I really need to work more on patience this year.” If we lack patience, what we lack is the fruit of the Spirit. All of the fruit of the Spirit. Not just what we may perceive as one facet. The facets are all perfectly connected and overlapping.

I think we can be fooled into thinking we are pretty good at most of this, “but we just have one or two areas to work on.” If we realize we’re deficient in exhibiting just one or two of these characteristics, dare I say the rest of them are merely blind spots that are sorely lacking as well? Show me a kind person who is impatient, and I’ll show you a person who isn’t very kind when they’re impatient. Show me a gentle person who is unloving, and I’ll show you a person who doesn’t treat others gently when love is failing. Show me a person who lacks peace, and I’ll show you a person who in his anxiety loses self-control. (“Be anxious for just a few things….”) You get that, right?

God doesn’t divide up His nature and characteristics and only lives out parts of them at whatever moment He deems appropriate or when He divinely feels like it. He is completely, perfectly, and always all of His characteristics and nature at all moments, eternally and infinitely. We are not inhabited by only parts of the Holy Spirit. Walking in the Spirit and bursting with the ripened fruit of the Spirit is a complete and full experience of God in our lives.

So…back to that daily challenge and “the goal.”

Need God much?

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Captivating Excerpts – Pt. 4

I thought of you when I read this quote from A Better Freedom: Finding Life as Slaves of Christ by Michael Card –

WHEN WE ARE FREED FROM OUR OLD SLAVERY to the world and bound over as slaves to Christ, an exchange occurs. As we are liberated from all those things that enslaved us, we discover a new, better freedom that takes their place. When we are freed from the tyranny of self we discover a new freedom to enter redemptively into the lives of others. When we are set free from the bondage of the fear of death through the letting go of our lives, we experience a new freedom to live fully and fearlessly for our new Master. The moment Jesus sets us “free from,” he also makes us “free to.”

No one explores this transformation more completely than Paul, because he had himself been set free from slavery to sin, discovering in the process that he had become free to live as a slave to righteousness (Romans 7:21-25; Galatians 3:23).

“You have been set free from sin and have become slaves to righteousness.” (Romans 6:18 NIV)

Part of what Frederick Douglass referred to as the “gross fraud” of slavery was the use of freedom against the slaves. This was particularly true of holidays when slave owners actually encouraged heavy drinking. Later, as the slaves were suffering the effects of what we benignly refer to as a “hangover” but what is more accurately called “alcohol poisoning,” Douglass says they were encouraged to believe “this is what freedom is like.” He concluded that the slave owners were trying to “disgust their slaves with freedom.” Some decided afterward that they would rather be slaves to their masters than slaves to rum. These unfortunate slaves had come to understand what Peter says, ”You are a slave to whatever controls you” (2 Peter 2:19 NLT).

In Romans 6:16, Paul clearly sets forth the only choices we have based on the premise that we are slaves to whatever or whoever owns us. The choice for Paul is not between slavery and freedom, but rather, whose slave will you be? The world’s or Christ’s? If you have been set free from sin by the atoning sacrifice of Jesus then you have been freed to become a slave to righteousness. “Slaves of righteousness” is simply another title for “disciples.” There is no other choice for the disciple but to take up the cross. There is no other choice but total submission to his lordship, his mastery, over every area of our lives. Being a disciple, being a slave, means giving up choices.

Start reading this book for free: http://amzn.to/1n2ERVV

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the goal

Philippians 3:13-14 (ESV)

Brothers, I do not consider that I have made it my own.

But one thing I do:

forgetting what lies behind



and straining forward to what lies ahead,



I press on

toward the goal

for the prize

of the upward call

of God in Christ Jesus.


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Here are some pics from our day out as tourists today. I’ve shown pics from Guanajuato here on the blog several times in the past, but it’s too lovely not to show the fresh pics.


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