Understanding My Faith – In God
Updated: Dec 27, 2022
To my Sisters in Arms, regularly attending church is one of the best times and places to study about faith and grow our ferocious faith in God! services! #gotochurch, #churchservice, #churchandfaithtogether. Click the hyperlink to find out why we should always go to church or go to:
This four-year expedition has helped me understand and increase my faith in God. Without hesitation, this journey has been enriching for me! My journey has consisted of a search for biblical truth to unlock the door to the hidden meaning of Scripture.
I started using the Got Questions Ministry website several years ago, and it, along with a select few, has become my primary source of information. We will reference many articles from this website because they are laden with Scripture and easy-to-read explanations about difficult Bible passages.
Studying the Scriptures will open our hearts and minds to God’s wisdom and knowledge. What I like about many of the articles about faith is that they have helped me to gain a new perspective on my faith in God through His Son, Jesus Christ.
As Christian women, we know the Word of God will provide us with the tools to explore and study the essence of our faith, but the articles used as references will expound on the scriptures while giving us a more in-depth understanding.
Here is the short answer to the definition of faith! To read the entire article, follow the link.
Question: “What is the definition of faith?”
Answer: Thankfully, the Bible contains a clear definition of faith in Hebrews 11:1 “Now faith is the assurance of things hoped for, the conviction of things not seen.” Simply put, the biblical definition of faith is “trusting in something you cannot explicitly prove.”
This definition of faith contains two aspects: intellectual assent and trust. Intellectual assent is believing something to be true. Trust is actually relying on the fact that the something is true. A chair is often used to help illustrate this. Intellectual assent is recognizing that a chair is a chair and agreeing that it is designed to support a person who sits on it. Trust is actually sitting in the chair.