Welcome to the resource page for our Sunday service March 22, 2020. Click below to go to our Youtube Live stream which will be live at 10:15 with service start at 10:30am. 

Questions for Children (or anyone else)

Psalm 91:9-16
No Plague Shall Come Near You
Sunday, March 22 2020

Click here for: Psalm 91 Printable Worksheet

Did our Lord Jesus escape sickness or death?

What is our ultimate hope in life or death?

How should we pray for those who are sick?

What should I do if I am sick?

Can you name a time when you found something good in the midst of something bad?

What good things could God be doing in the midst of a worldwide plague?

Draw a picture of Satan tempting Jesus at the top of the temple to throw himself down and “trust God” to rescue Him. (Mat 4:1-11)

Sermon Text

Psalm 91:9–16 (ESV)

Because you have made the Lord your dwelling place—
the Most High, who is my refuge—

10  no evil shall be allowed to befall you,
no plague come near your tent.

11  For he will command his angels concerning you
to guard you in all your ways.

12  On their hands they will bear you up,
lest you strike your foot against a stone.

13  You will tread on the lion and the adder;
the young lion and the serpent you will trample underfoot.

14  “Because he holds fast to me in love, I will deliver him;
I will protect him, because he knows my name.

15  When he calls to me, I will answer him;
I will be with him in trouble;
I will rescue him and honor him.

16  With long life I will satisfy him
and show him my salvation.”

A Little Deeper

The Black Plague came in waves upon Europe in the early Reformation period. Martin Luther wrote a letter during this time, "Whether One May Flee from a Deadly Plague." It was published in 1527. It is probably a ten-minute read, and touches on some wonderful truths that may be useful to the church at this time. I have made it available here in PDF form with some page-breaks at what I feel are some useful places.

Luther: Whether One May Flee from a Deadly Plague

Songs concerning hope in the Lord. Use them before or after the sermon. 

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