by Doug Malear on March 11th, 2011

The way of life winds upward for the wise, That he may turn away from hell below. Proverbs 15:24 NKJ

About one year after we started Hope Lighthouse Ministries, in1996, I was working in our newly acquired downtown storefront, which barely had running water or electricity. We had been meeting in borrowed store fronts, a closed down bar on Broadway Ave., and in Rowan Park, which is in the center of this little city. The city was Muskegon Heights, Michigan and was situated on the western side of the state, not far from the shores of Lake Michigan. Detroit was about a three hour drive East and Chicago was about a three hour drive South and West. It was a city of about 12,000 residents, known by most as “The Heights.” It was also known as a high crime, poverty and drug area.

At one time, the population of the Heights was over 16,000, but like many American cities in the 70's, 80's and into the 90's, it had been declining steadily. Many businesses had closed or moved out of town leaving empty store fronts and huge empty shells that had once been manufacturers employing thousands of local residents. It then became a domino effect. The manufacturers closed down, which puts people out of work. The people cannot afford to shop in many of the stores so the stores close, or move, many leaving empty buildings in the downtown area. When the stores close, employers in the service industry, from janitorial, to delivery services, to all forms of maintenance service companies loose accounts and have to let more people go. Many people start to move out of town to look for employment in other areas, their houses left behind in disrepair because they could not afford to fix them and no one would buy them. Many of these houses become abandoned and begin to create blights across many neighborhoods. Meanwhile, many people who are out of work and cannot leave the area join the ranks of those surviving on various government assistance programs.


Now, more and more people are getting on assistance and less and less people are paying taxes. So, not only are the few that are employed being taxed beyond limit in order to carry an impossible load, but the infrastructure of the city is breaking down because there are fewer workers and even fewer dollars. Many people out of work turn to drugs and alcohol which creates a fertile atmosphere for drug dealers, crime, poverty and hopelessness. Some begin to feel as though God has let them down and turn their back on their Creator. These few points I have mentioned are just a simple overview, or glimpse, into this whole scenario that has been played out again and again in cities across our nation. Satan could not have thought up a better plan than this to destroy a country founded on Godly principals and to plunge a people into despair. Our job as believers is to, “Close the road to Hell.”

2 Corinthians 4:8 & 9
We are hard-pressed on every side, yet not crushed; we are perplexed, but not in despair; persecuted, but not forsaken; struck down, but not destroyed.

When Hope Lighthouse Ministries moved into our present store front (nearly 5,000 square feet) it had been abandoned for over ten years and had been gutted. There was no plumbing, electrical wire or fixtures left in the place. The old wooden floor was termite infested, the roof leaked everywhere and there was no furnace or duct work left in the building. The windows were all broken out and boarded up. But, it was beautiful to us because it was in the heart of the city and near the people, schools, families, homeless, etc., we wanted to minister to.

I remember one day, early on, when we got the water running, the electric on, and the phone working. The floor was still dirt where we had torn out the wooden floor and, I had a desk with a working phone and a single, bare, light bulb hanging overhead. I had arrived! As I sat there with my feet up surveying all that the Lord had done, I was startled by the phone ringing for the very first time. I thought excitedly, “Someone is calling me.” I should tell you, at this point, that during those early years, if my wife did not have a steady job we would have had little, or no income. It was my wife on the phone that day, just trying out our new number. We had gotten married one year before we opened the ministry in the Heights on April 1st, known to many as April Fools Day but, that's another story.

My wife, Sui, was calling me from her job, and she was very excited. "Have you heard the news?" she asked. “What news?” I countered. She replied, “Everyone here is talking about it. It's the most exciting, ground breaking news I've ever heard. ” “What news,” I repeated. After going back and forth for another minute she finally blurted out, "It's the headline on the front page of today's newspaper. It says, “The Road to Hell will be Closed this Summer!" I gasped, "What!? That's great, uh, what are you talking about?" Then she went on reading the article from the paper, "The bridge is out, so the road to Hell, Michigan will be closed this summer." For those of you who do not know it, there is a town in Michigan with the name Hell.

Some say a pair of German travelers stepped out of a stage-coach one sunny afternoon in the 1830s, and one said to the other, "So schön hell!" - translated as, "So beautifully bright!" Their comments were overheard by some locals and the name stuck. Others claim that soon after Michigan gained statehood, George Reeves was asked what he thought the town he helped settle should be called, and replied, "I don't care, you can name it Hell for all I care." The name became official on October 13, 1841

This is a true story, even though the news article my wife read was about Hell, Michigan and not the eternal Hell that awaits those who refuse to bend their knee to Jesus. But, from that time on we determined that our mission was just what the paper had alluded to. We were to knock out the bridges people use to travel the road to hell. If you are wondering why we do what we do in spite of long hours, low pay, frequent rejections, overwhelming financial burdens, sometimes losing a soul, and other discouragements, we do it to, “Close the road to Hell.”

Since those early days God has helped us to not only finish the renovations to our store front but has expanded our services to the community exponentially. As many as 500 families a month come through our food & clothes pantries and since 2001 our discipleship houses have been helping men who are struggling with drugs and other life controlling problems, as well as those coming out of prison or off the streets. They learn 24/7 accountability, go through classes, work at tasks within the ministry, learn and apply what it means to live and function in their community, and become productive men and of integrity who love the Lord.

We never run out of ministry but we are always running out of food & clothes, kid's school supplies, volunteers, needed materials, and yes, money. You may wonder why we continue all these services, and more, when less than 30% of our funding comes from within. We have been called as missionaries to this area. We are raising-up a community center in this mission field that deals largely with transients, the homeless, at-risk children, the very poor and all who need to know Jesus.

You ask, "Why Do We Do It"? We do it to “Close the road!!”

by Doug Malear on February 26th, 2011

If any man be in Christ he is a new creature, the old has passed away, behold, all has become new.
2 Corinthians 5:17

The Fireman's Call

It was a beautiful Saturday afternoon and I had stopped by my office at the church to pick something up. This was back when we were meeting in the closed-up unemployment building in downtown Muskegon Heights, Michigan. I wanted to get in and get out, to avoid getting caught up in any church work. It had been a long, eventful week without much break, so I was looking forward to a little down time. Even though there was no one there to engage me, I knew how easily my attention could be captured by things around the office; that unread stack of mail, unfiled papers, reports waiting to be initialed, etc. These things and a hundred others could potentially arrest my attention and sabotage my free afternoon. And because we were in the heart of the inner city, transients, the homeless, and other visitors would begin knocking on the door if they thought I might be there.

So, I was on a mission and determined to have a free Saturday afternoon at home. I found what I was looking for and started for the door just as the telephone began to ring. I know that ninety nine times out of a hundred, a call to the church on a Saturday afternoon is almost always about something that can easily wait until Monday. Most times, a phone call to the church at that time would be a wrong number, a salesman hawking something we don't need and can't afford, someone calling for information that the answering service could give them, or for something better off left til Monday. But, once in a while, the call is someone dealing with a real emergency, a life or death situation that cannot, and will not, be put on hold. Every now and then it's something that cannot be answered by some generic information that has been recorded previously. Occasionally, it is a caller who needs to hear a real human voice in real time that can actually hold a conversation. It's not always life or death but, for the caller in these types of calls, it can seem like life & death.

Our answering service is not like those answering machines that allow you to hear the caller speaking, it just gives information to callers and records the messages they may leave. So, there I was, caught between convincing myself that it was one of the 99% who did not need me to answer, and the very slim possibility that it could be the seldom heard 1% who really needed someone to talk to. As the phone rang I recalled the parable told by Jesus in Luke 15:3 thru 7 in the NIV.
Then Jesus told them this parable: 4"Suppose one of you has a hundred sheep and loses one of them. Does he not leave the ninety-nine in the open country and go after the lost sheep until he finds it? 5And when he finds it, he joyfully puts it on his shoulders 6and goes home. Then he calls his friends and neighbors together and says, 'Rejoice with me; I have found my lost sheep.' 7I tell you that in the same way there will be more rejoicing in heaven over one sinner who repents than over ninety-nine righteous persons who do not need to repent.

Well, I felt like the Lord was telling me to answer this particular call and somewhere between the 3rd and fourth ring I picked up the phone and said, “Hope Lighthouse Ministries, may I help you?” The voice on the other end said in a surprised tone, “Wow! A real person, I can't believe it.” I said, “Hi, this is Pastor Doug, can I help you?” The male voice on the other end said, in a defeated sounding voice, “I don't think so.” So I asked, “Do you know why you've called here?” My caller simply said, through what sounded like soft crying, “I don't know, I'm really not sure? I found your number under HOPE in the yellow pages.” I was a little put out with what seemed like his evasiveness but, at the same time, sensed there was some deep need here.

We talked for nearly three hours. I did not experience the free afternoon at home I was planning, but I never felt freer in the Lord and led by the Holy Spirit. My afternoon reminded me of the Bible story in John 4. The disciples of Jesus went into town to buy food while Jesus stayed behind and ministered to a woman in great need. When the disciples returned and offered Jesus food he told them in verse 32, “I have food to eat of which you do not know.” The three hours I spent on the phone ministering blessed me more than having a free afternoon at home. Through the course of our talk I learned a lot about my caller whom I will call Sam (not his real name).

Sam was a Fireman in a nearby community, and along with other firefighters that he worked with and was close to, he was involved in Rodeo competitions during the summers. He was a fairly young guy (early thirties) with a wife, a child, a home, and all that comes with the American dream. The one thing that was missing in his life was a relationship with Jesus Christ.
Sam and his buddies were tough, out-going men. They worked hard and played hard. They had a dangerous job fighting fires, and they seemed to live life with an enthusiasm born out of the high risk vocation they were a part of. It sounded like a great fulfilling life; a loving family, great friends, steady job and a bright future. So why was it, that on this Saturday afternoon, Sam was calling me from his home, all alone with a 12 pack of beer he was working his way through, and a loaded six shooter in his hand, with the idea of taking his life when he finished the last beer?
Things are not always as they seem. Although many people seem to have a great life and everything looks wonderful, many times we do not see what is going on beneath the surface. No matter how exciting or blessed someone's life may look on the outside, without a relationship with Jesus they will eventually realize they are empty and shipwrecked on the inside. So it was with Sam. It looked as though he had it all, but it was a great façade. Throughout the afternoon I learned that Sam had recently been diagnosed with a terminal disease and did not have but a few months to live. I also learned that his wife had just left him and filed for divorce. He had not told her of his illness and was afraid if he told her now she might stay for the wrong reason, out of pity. His pride could not take that. The Lord intervened that day and began to change Sam's heart. I talked to him about God's plan of salvation for all men. Then I pointed out his opportunity to live forever with no sickness or death if he chose to follow the Lord's will for his life (2 Peter 3:9 says in part, “…….. the Lord is not willing that any should perish”).

Well, Sam invited the Lord Jesus into his heart and life that day and promised me he would call his buddies as soon as we hung up the phone. I did not hear from Sam again but was visited by a group of his brother firemen a few months later. They showed up before service started one Sunday morning and asked to talk with me. They told me that Sam had just passed away and did not get to fulfill his desire to come and meet me before his death. They told me that after our phone conversation that Saturday afternoon a few months earlier, Sam had called them as he promised me. He told them all that we had talked about and his decision to follow Jesus. They told me he was in quite a bit of pain toward the end, but they had never seen him happier. He had become a great inspiration to them and the entire Fire House. They were heading west, to some location I've forgotten, to compete in a Rodeo, and for the first time, it would be without Sam.

These fellows told me they had purposely planned their trip so as to stop by our church that Sunday morning. They said they were compelled to come by and thank me for answering the phone that Saturday afternoon when one of their brothers was in such dire need to hear a human voice. I will be eternally grateful to God for directing me to answer the phone that afternoon. Because Sam heard a human voice that proclaimed the wonders of Christ to him he became a new creation, he made a U-Turn.
Are you on the wrong path today brother or sister? God not only allows U-Turns, He will help you make the turn if you will just ask Him.

by Doug Malear on February 24th, 2011

“… Burn with zeal and change your attitude”
Rev. 3:19b (Berkley Edition)

Webster's New World Dictionary (Third College Edition) defines attitude as; 1. The position or posture assumed by the body in connection with an action, feeling, mood, etc. [to kneel in an attitude of prayer] 2. a manner of acting, feeling or thinking that shows ones disposition, opinion, etc. In the WordNet Online Dictionary, one of the definitions is as follows; [n] a complex mental state involving beliefs and feelings and values and dispositions to act in certain ways; "He had the attitude that work was fun.”

I've heard it said, “Our attitude determines our altitude.” It's also been said that, “attitude is everything.” Your attitude at any given time and in any circumstance will always affect, and even determine, results and outcomes. So, not only is attitude important, according to the Bible, but it is something that can be changed if we so desire. Changing one's attitude speaks of changing direction, to make a conscious decision to think and act differently toward something or someone. Revelation 3:19b in the King James Version of the Bible states, “…….. Be zealous therefore, and repent,” and the New International Version says “……. Be earnest, and repent.” The word 'repent' means to change direction and go the opposite way. I like the Berkley Edition of the Bible, in this case, because it really gets to the core of what Jesus is saying, “……. Burn with zeal and change your attitude.”

Taking this portion of scripture in context we see that Jesus is talking to the church of Laodicea. They have a prideful attitude, which is causing them to miss God. They are zealous for the things of the world but lukewarm toward God;
"So, because you are lukewarm, neither hot nor cold, I am about to spit you out of my mouth" (Rev.3:16). The city of Laodicea was known, during Roman times, for its extensive banking establishments, a medical school that had invented a famous eye salve, and a textile industry famous for its rare black wool.

This pride of wealth, fame and material things were not limited to the secular society, but had spilled over into the church. Rather than influencing their community towards the true riches of Christ, the church became influenced by the counterfeit wealth of the world. They expressed openly that they were rich and in need of nothing. Jesus answers their declaration in the following verses; (Rev. 3:17-18 NIV) .....“You say, 'I am rich; I have acquired wealth and do not need a thing.' But you do not realize that you are wretched, pitiful, poor, blind and naked. I counsel you to buy from me gold refined in the fire, so you can become rich; and white clothes to wear, so you can cover your shameful nakedness; and salve to put on your eyes, so you can see.”

Jesus is very thorough in the way that He answers the church in Laodicea. He addresses each area that the secular society was excelling in, and the church was pridefully emulating. Their attitude was not one of gratitude and glory to God, but an attitude of “look what we (man) have accomplished.” So Jesus tells them that whereas they thought they had it all together, they were actually wretched and pitiful; where they boasted of their riches because of their extensive banking trade in Laodicea, they were actually poor; where they bragged of being the home of a famous, miraculous eye salve and school, they were actually blind; and where they thought they had risen to the top of the line in fashion wear, predicated upon a rare black wool produced in their area, they were actually naked.

Jesus is speaking here to the church of today, as well as, the church in Laodicea. He knows that we have developed great, intricate programs and structures in our own strength but have left Him out. He knows that we have been building our own kingdoms at the expense of lost souls who need direction to His kingdom. He knows the church, in many cases, has begun to emulate the world, rather than turning the world upside down. He knows that we (the church) need an attitude adjustment in order to get back on track now and then. To quote a famous frog, “It ain't easy being green.” Well, it's not always easy being the pure church. We have to work at it, and it starts with an attitude that is open to God, humble, teachable, and willing to take a stand for Christ.

Attitude may seem like a little thing, and not very important in the grand scheme of things, but your attitude can cause you to have a good or bad day, week, year, or life. The attitude you take into the workplace, school-place, marketplace, etc. will determine, in large part, the path you find yourself on and the results realized in every endeavor. If you nurture an attitude of gratitude in your own life and repent, i.e., change your attitude from self centered to God centered, you will be blessed.

Again, taking these scriptures in context, in the very next verse (Rev. 3:20) we see that Jesus is standing at the door of the Laodicean church wanting to be invited in. This verse is used, quite often, to give an illustration to those who are lost, and without Jesus, that He stands at the door of their heart and knocks, waiting for admittance so He can save their soul. There is also a well-known painting of that scene that I have seen in numerous places through the years. It is a fascinating piece of modern art painted in 1853-54 by William Holman Hunt and is called "The Light of the World". It shows the figure of Jesus preparing to knock on an overgrown and seemingly long-unopened door. But, as I said, He is knocking at the door of the Laodicean church who thought they had need of nothing. They had, without realizing it, left the Lord of glory out of the church. And, of course, it is a picture of the church at large today, especially the American Church which is in need of an attitude change in order to become the true church of Jesus Christ.

I believe the biggest problem with the attitude of the church in America is that we are not thankful for what we have. We have lost that attitude of gratitude and have traded it for an attitude of self-pride that proclaims to the world, “We have it all together, we can do it all, we have need of nothing. In William Holman Hunt's painting, there is no doorknob on the outside, indicating that the decision to open the door is in our hands, that is, the Church.

Jesus says, in Rev. 3:20, “Here I am! I stand at the door and knock. If anyone hears my voice and opens the door, I will come in and eat with him, and he with me.” (NIV)

by Doug Malear on February 14th, 2011

Dear brothers and sisters, when troubles come your way, consider it an opportunity for great joy. For you know that when your faith is tested, your endurance has a chance to grow. James 1:1 & 2 NLT
Have you ever danced in the rain; kicked at, and splashed the water puddles along your path, while laughing out loud in the process? You might well say, “Yeah, when I was a kid of 5 or 6 years old.” There is something very freeing about dancing in the rain as an adult. The fact that you are dancing in an environment that has sent everyone else running for cover is empowering. You are throwing off restrictions that would normally dictate how you are to react in such a situation.

We learn as we grow into adult-hood that we are to come in out of the rain because of the negative aspects of not coming in; we’ll get wet, cold, mess up our hair, our clothes, and maybe even get sick, thereby creating un-necessary trouble for ourselves. So we learn that trouble and tribulation are to be avoided at all cost. I think part of what James is saying in this verse is that we should count trouble joyful for what God and the trouble can teach us, if we embrace them. I am not advocating the seeking out of problems, but in the book of John Jesus said, “In this world you will have trouble. But take heart! I have overcome the world.”(Jn 16:33 NKJ)

We will have trouble, it’s not a possibility, it’s an absolute certainty. In this fallen world we will have trouble, but because Jesus has overcome the world James tells us that facing our troubles with the right attitude and information, we can count it as an opportunity for joy. In other words, we can dance in the rain.

Children, quite often, will innocently dance in the rain and count it all joy, unconcerned with the potential negative aspects or danger associated with the coming storm. And they are oblivious to what others may think. Those things are not obstacles or hindrances to them because it’s about enjoying the adventure. Actually, it’s more of an unexpected and welcomed surprise to their day, a refreshing opportunity to grab hold of before it passes by. I believe that is, partially, the attitude or thought that James is conveying here when he says, “..... consider it an opportunity for great joy..

It’s also about an attitude of expectancy. Expecting great things to come from great challenges. It’s not about hunkering down in the storms and doggedly, by the sheer force of your will, surviving it. It’s about genuinely looking at the experience with new eyes, from a totally fresh perspective, with an attitude that asks, “What am I going to learn from this? What is God working together for good in this situation? In the book of Revelation, chapter 3 and verse 19, in the King James translation of the Bible God says, “As many as I love, I rebuke and chasten: be zealous therefore, and repent.” In the Berkley translation, the latter half of that verse reads like this, “....... So burn with zeal and change your attitude.” Your attitude will determine how you view, handle and finally resolve the diverse situations that come with life. Attitude also plays a huge part in your health and the health of your relationships.

The interesting thing about the sign I photographed for this writing is that my car broke down after I took the shot. I was on my way to a three day conference in Fort Wayne, Indiana and was traveling south through Kalamazoo, Michigan when I decided to get off the highway for a coffee. I saw the sign in my photograph in front of an insurance company so I pulled into their parking lot, turned off my car and got out my camera. The trouble started after I got the shot. I got back in the car, turned the key and it would not start.

I called my road service and waited for about an hour for a tow truck to show up and pull my car to a repair place. While I was waiting for the truck I was thinking; it’s late in the afternoon, I probably can’t get my car fixed until tomorrow, I’m going to miss the first evening of the conference and possibly the next day. I knew that I was also far from home and had no where to stay the night. I was definitely having a bit of trouble, or in other words, I was experiencing one of life’s storms. And all the while I’m sitting next to this great marquee sign that reads;

“Life is not about how to survive the storm
But how to dance in the rain.”

The whole situation is priceless and shows me, once again, how the Bible is my source for living life and knowing the Savior of my soul. The situation had James 1:1 all over it; “Dear brothers and sisters, when troubles come your way, consider it an opportunity for great joy” (NLT) James is not telling us to enjoy the trouble in and of itself, but for what it can produce in us as we follow Christ.

Well, my car and I made it to the repair garage in down-town Kalamazoo just before closing. I was informed that they would look at it first thing in the morning. I thought it might be as simple as replacing the alternator (turns out I’m not much of a mechanic). I found a hotel just blocks away, got a good night’s sleep and came back in the morning. It wasn’t the alternator. It was more major (and more costly) than I had initially anticipated and it was going to take 4 or 5 hours to fix.

It was a beautiful, clear and warm, end of Summer day, so I walked through the downtown area taking in the sites. I bought a hot dog from a street vendor, found a bench, and sat there thanking God for His creation. Then I spent the rest of the day in the Kalamazoo library, reading and doing some work on my lap top computer. I got a late afternoon call from the garage to inform me that my car was done and the cost was $800. I had already missed that days workshops and talks at the conference but, I made it there for the evening service and all of the workshops and speakers the next day.

But that’s not the end of the story. I had called the General Secretary of our Fellowship while I was in Kalamazoo to let him know my situation. I told him I would be there as soon as my car was finished and ready to carry me to the conference. During my time at the conference, at different times, various ministerial brothers who had heard about my car trouble began to put money in my hand to help defray the cost of my car repair bill. The interesting thing is that what they gave me added up to $817.00

So, remember my marquee sign;

“Life is not about how to survive the storm
But how to dance in the rain”

by Doug Malear on February 10th, 2011

The Son is the radiance of God’s glory and the exact representation of His being, sustaining all things by His powerful Word. After He had provided purification for sins, He sat down at the right hand of the Majesty in heaven. (Heb 1:3 NIV)

In Western Michigan, the winters can seem long, gloomy, and never-ending due to the continuous overcast skies that monopolize our days. Michigan in winter, or summer, is a beautiful place to live or visit. We are surrounded by the Great Lakes, have wonderful beaches and forests, and hundreds of inland lakes. We are blessed to live in such a beautiful place. But, as I mentioned, we have these long dark periods in winter where the sun seems to go into hiding. This tends to deepen the very real depression that some people are dealing with already (Christians included).

I pastor a small inner city church and am involved in the lives of many people, not only those in our church, but many who are not. So, I received three calls one week in February from people who were Christians. After weeks of overcast skies they were suffering from depression and looking for help and acceptance. These people were all feeling confused, defeated and ashamed. Not because they were experiencing depression, but because they were Christians experiencing depression.

Many times Christians are made to feel, (by other Christians in many cases) as though their faith in God is somehow less than adequate if they have these kinds of feelings. So those afflicted have the tendency to push those feelings deeper inside and build a wall around them, or, in some instances, withdraw from fellowship and into themselves.They begin to doubt their faith and often shy away from Biblical counsel. These are real feelings that some people deal with, and rather than being ostricized, they need their brothers and sisters, in the faith, around them at those difficult times.

One of the greatest figures of the Old Testament, King David, dealt with depression; In Psalm 42:5 (NIV) he says, “Why are you downcast, O my soul? Why so disturbed within me? Put your hope in God, for I will yet praise Him, my savior my God.” King David begins here to give himself a pep talk. He gives himself this advice, “Hey self, even though you are down and disturbed, put your hope in God and praise Him anyway.”
I am not an expert on depression and certainly do not want to minimize the reality of it. I do believe if we discipline ourselves to praise the Lord in the midst of it, even though it is the last thing we want to do, it can go a long way in helping us deal with depression. I have down times in my life and have learned to practice the biblical mandate to, “Take on the garment of praise for the spirit of heaviness.”

One morning I was driving along under a gray Michigan sky when...... suddenly, out of the gloom, the sun broke through and there was brightness everywhere. It was such a dramatic and instant change that, for a moment, I thought the Lord was returning. I quickly checked the seat belt around me, not wanting to be left behind because of a faulty locking mechanism. But, as it turned out, it was the sun, not the SON.

The whole effect jolted me as it dissipated the clouds overhead (and some that were in my head). An unexplainable feeling of well being gripped my heart and thrilled my soul as I thought of Revelation 2:17 (NIV) “To him who overcomes I will give some of the hidden manna.”

I had just received some of the hidden manna (a glimpse of the Lord’s Glory). Suddenly, out of the gloom and depression of winter, the sun broke through, and just as suddenly out of the gloom and despair of my heart the SON broke through and refreshed my spirit anew.

Be encouraged, dear heart, the Son wants to break through in your life too.

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