Nina Pham




Happy Diwali to my Hindu family.

Here is Wikipedia’s write-up:

Diwali also known as Deepavali and the “festival of lights”, is an ancient Hindu festival celebrated in autumn every year. The festival spiritually signifies the victory of light over darkness, knowledge over ignorance, good over evil, and hope over despair.

Before Diwali night, people clean, renovate and decorate their homes and offices.


Nina Pham

I will like to request spirited and intercessory prayers for Nina Pham.  Both Nina and Amber Vinson both cared for Thomas Eric Duncan.


Ms. Pham’s struggles is family business as indicated by the following sentences:

  • At a traditional Monday night Mass at Our Lady of Fatima Church, her pastor, Jim Khoi, asked for prayers and support for Pham. The family is a long time presence at the church.
  • “Family friend Tom Ha said Nina Pham is a “hero” to the Vietnamese-American community and that her family is devoutly Catholic with a strong desire to serve humanity and a history of serving the poor and sick”.


Amber Vinson

Amber Vinson is Ebola free.



Dr. Kent Brantly

Dr Kent Brantly who successfully fought off Ebola donated his blood to Nina Pham. Dr. Brantly, volunteers with “Samaritan Purse”, contacted Ebola while serving in Liberia.

Dr. Brantly received blood donation from one of his young patients in Liberia.

Ashoka Mukpo, a freelance cameraman, was infected as he covered the Ebola outbreak in West Africa for NBC.

Mukpo said about Brantly’s “May his health flourish and his compassion be known to us all.”


Nancy Writebol ( Clinical Nurse )


Nancy Writebol contacted Ebola while volunteering with North Carolina based “Serving In Mission (SIM)“.   She miraculously survived. as well.

Here are some tracked conversations:

  • “(I thought) I don’t even know if I’m going to make it to the United States,” she said. “I don’t know if I will ever see my dear husband again.”
  • “It was a joy to be there,” she said. ” There was not a fear there. It was a wonderful place to be able to work and serve.”
  • Writebol said that she has been asked many times what she thinks saved her – the Zmapp, the medical care or her faith.

Theresa Romero

Teresa Romero, a Spanish nurse, contacted the disease while caring for a Spanish missionary.

Samaritan Purse


Samaritan’s Purse – Mission Statement

Samaritan’s Purse is a nondenominational evangelical Christian organization providing spiritual and physical aid to hurting people around the world. Since 1970, Samaritan’s Purse has helped meet needs of people who are victims of war, poverty, natural disasters, disease, and famine with the purpose of sharing God’s love through His Son, Jesus Christ.


Please read more about Samaritan Purse here –



World Response

Wall Street Journal has a good article that covers the participation of the various countries.

The article is titled “Cuban Doctors at the Forefront of Ebola Battle in Africa“.  And, is is available @

As the WSJ Journal is only available to subscribers, a copy is available @



Ebola & Science

There are very well written scientific publications about Ebola. has a wealth of very well written and engrossing material.


Spiritual Verses



  • Like a flitting sparrow, like a flying swallow, so a curse without cause shall not alight ( Proverbs 26:2 )
  • I, even I, am He who blots out your transgressions for My own sake; and I will not remember your sins. Put Me in remembrance; let us contend together; state your case, that you may be acquitted ( Isaiah 43:25-26 )
  • Then your light shall break forth like the morning, Your healing shall spring forth speedily, And your righteousness shall go before you; The glory of the LORD shall be your rear guard  ( Isaiah 58:8 ) ( NKJV )
  • The LORD said to me, “You have seen correctly, for I am watching to see that my word is fulfilled.” ( Jeremiah 1:12 )
  • But for you who revere my name, the sun of righteousness will rise with healing in its rays. And you will go out and frolic like well-fed calves. ( Malachi 4:2 )
  • As he went along, he saw a man blind from birth. His disciples asked him, “Rabbi, who sinned, this man or his parents, that he was born blind?” “Neither this man nor his parents sinned,” said Jesus, “but this happened so that the works of God might be displayed in him. (John 9: 1-3)
  • For this purpose the Son of God was manifested, that He might destroy the works of the devil. ( 1 John 3:8b )


Ebola is microscopic of Life,  And, though fraught with overwhelming issues.  Nonetheless,  it offers an engaging intersection of Faith, Science, Health and Public Service.

Nations who give give.  People who study and have dedicated their life to serving others will continue to do so. Intercessory prayers of righteous people continue to be effectual.




Nina Pham


Nina Pham declared Ebola free.

What will nurse do after beating Ebola? Hug her dog, of course

  • She invoked God and science in expressing gratitude for her ongoing recovery from a disease that has no established cure.
  • “I feel fortunate and blessed to be standing here today,” she said. “Throughout this ordeal, I have put my faith in God and my medical team.”
  • She thanked Dr. Kent Brantly, the American physician who also survived Ebola, for donating his plasma to her while she was sick.



Nina Phan

Dr. Kent Brantly


Nancy Writebol


Samaritan Purse


Serving in Ministry


Ebola in America


Ebola & Science

Microsoft – SQL Server – Transact – Compare Object Columns




While trying to join two database objects (tables, views), I find myself getting errors with mismatched column types.


Error Messages






Msg 245, Level 16, State 1, Line 232
Conversion failed when converting the nvarchar value ‘square-meters’ to data type int.




use master

if object_id('dbo.sp_CompareObjectColumns') is null

    exec('create procedure dbo.sp_CompareObjectColumns as select 1/0 as [shell]' )


alter procedure dbo.sp_CompareObjectColumns 

      @objectName1         sysname
    , @objectName2         sysname
    , @compareType         sysname = 'columnType'
    , @listDifferencesOnly bit = 1


    ;with cteObjectColumn1
                  TOP 100 PERCENT
                  schema_name(tblO.schema_id) as schemaName
                ,                   as objectName
                , tblC.column_id              as columnID
                ,                   as columnName
                ,                   as columnType  

        from   sys.objects tblO

                inner join sys.columns tblC

                    on tblO.object_id = tblC.object_id

                inner join sys.types tblT

                    on tblC.user_type_id = tblT.user_type_id

        where tblO.object_id = object_id(@objectName1)

        order by
                , tblC.column_id              


    , cteObjectColumn2
                    TOP 100 PERCENT
                  schema_name(tblO.schema_id) as schemaName
                ,                   as objectName
                , tblC.column_id              as columnID
                ,                   as columnName
                ,                   as columnType  

        from   sys.objects tblO

                inner join sys.columns tblC

                    on tblO.object_id = tblC.object_id

                inner join sys.types tblT

                    on tblC.user_type_id = tblT.user_type_id

        where tblO.object_id = object_id(@objectName2)
         order by
                , tblC.column_id              


            , tblOC1.columnName
            , tblOC1.columnType

            , tblOC2.columnID
            , tblOC2.columnName
            , tblOC2.columnType

    from   cteObjectColumn1 tblOC1
                left outer join cteObjectColumn2 tblOC2



                                (@compareType = 'columnType')
                            and (tblOC1.columnID = tblOC2.columnID)




                   (@listDifferencesOnly = 0)

                or (

                            (@listDifferencesOnly = 1)
                        and (tblOC1.columnType != tblOC2.columnType)  




exec sp_ms_marksystemobject 'dbo.sp_CompareObjectColumns'


40 Arabic Words



Al-ḥamdu lillāh, I have love and respect for my Islam family and friends.

Blessings,”Wa Allahu yuHib al-kariim = And Allah loves those who are generous to others“.

Much honor to Prophet Mohammed, God bless his name, as this is not to blasphemy his name & work nor reach for apostasy in any way.

But, to share a thought providing video.



40 Arabic Words ( by Ivey Conerly )

The Evolution of Altruism by Oren Harman


The Evolution of Altruism



  • Where Kindness comes from
    • God creating
    • Role of reason
  • Inheritance vs construction
  • Scientific Problem
    • Darwinism
      • Every act is based on self interest
      • Natural Selection
  • Biology
    • Social Insects
      • Termites – No Reproduction
      • Honey bee
    • Amoeba
    • Gazelle
      • Stotting behavior – when confronted by lions drawing fire
    • Baboons
      • Cleaning each other
  • Psychology
    • Nepotism
      • Formalized by Bill Hamilton
      • Gene survival among relatives
      • Gene does nor care, as long as it propagates it self
      • And, so among brothers, sisters, and cousins it has the best chance
    • Reciprocation
      • Robert Trivers
    • Group Selection
      • William Mo
  • George Price
    • Self interest in disguise
    • Evangelical Christian
    • Human Spirit
      • Indeed, the spirit can transcend what nature can produce
    • Could not answer the question of Selflessness vs Self Interest
  • David Hume – Naturalist fallacy
    • Category Confusion
      • What is VERSUS What ought to be
    • Original Confusion
      • Because we understand the origin of something, does it mean we understand that something
  • Summary
    • Aristotle
      • The love we feel for others is part of the love we feel for ourselves
    • Ludwig Wittgenstein
      • Even when all the possible scientific questions have been answered, the problems of life remain completely untouched





George Price

Robert Trivers


Handicap Principle


Clay Shirky – Why I Just Asked My Students To Put Their Laptops Away


I really enjoyed this post by Clay Shirky.  Please see if you do, as well.

I teach theory and practice of social media at NYU, and am an advocate and activist for the free culture movement, so I’m a pretty unlikely candidate for internet censor, but I have just asked the students in my fall seminar to refrain from using laptops, tablets, and phones in class.

I came late and reluctantly to this decision — I have been teaching classes about the internet since 1998, and I’ve generally had a laissez-faire attitude towards technology use in the classroom. This was partly because the subject of my classes made technology use feel organic, and when device use went well, it was great. Then there was the competitive aspect — it’s my job to be more interesting than the possible distractions, so a ban felt like cheating. And finally, there’s not wanting to infantilize my students, who are adults, even if young ones — time management is their job, not mine.

Despite these rationales, the practical effects of my decision to allow technology use in class grew worse over time. The level of distraction in my classes seemed to grow, even though it was the same professor and largely the same set of topics, taught to a group of students selected using roughly the same criteria every year. The change seemed to correlate more with the rising ubiquity and utility of the devices themselves, rather than any change in me, the students, or the rest of the classroom encounter.

Over the years, I’ve noticed that when I do have a specific reason to ask everyone to set aside their devices (‘Lids down’, in the parlance of my department), it’s as if someone has let fresh air into the room. The conversation brightens, and more recently, there is a sense of relief from many of the students. Multi-tasking is cognitively exhausting — when we do it by choice, being asked to stop can come as a welcome change.

So this year, I moved from recommending setting aside laptops and phones to requiring it, adding this to the class rules: “Stay focused. (No devices in class, unless the assignment requires it.)” Here’s why I finally switched from ‘allowed unless by request’ to ‘banned unless required’.

We’ve known for some time that multi-tasking is bad for the quality of cognitive work, and is especially punishing of the kind of cognitive work we ask of college students.

This effect takes place over more than one time frame — even when multi-tasking doesn’t significantly degrade immediate performance, it can havenegative long-term effects on “declarative memory”, the kind of focused recall that lets people characterize and use what they learned from earlier studying. (Multi-tasking thus makes the famous “learned it the day before the test, forgot it the day after” effect even more pernicious.)

People often start multi-tasking because they believe it will help them get more done. Those gains never materialize; instead, efficiency is degraded. However, it provides emotional gratification as a side-effect. (Multi-tasking moves the pleasure of procrastination inside the period of work.) This side-effect is enough to keep people committed to multi-tasking despite worsening the very thing they set out to improve.

On top of this, multi-tasking doesn’t even exercise task-switching as a skill.A study from Stanford reports that heavy multi-taskers are worse at choosing which task to focus on. (“They are suckers for irrelevancy”, as Cliff Nass, one of the researchers put it.) Multi-taskers often think they are like gym rats, bulking up their ability to juggle tasks, when in fact they are like alcoholics, degrading their abilities through over-consumption.

This is all just the research on multi-tasking as a stable mental phenomenon. Laptops, tablets and phones — the devices on which the struggle between focus and distraction is played out daily — are making the problem progressively worse. Any designer of software as a service has an incentive to be as ingratiating as they can be, in order to compete with other such services. “Look what a good job I’m doing! Look how much value I’m delivering!”

This problem is especially acute with social media, because on top of the general incentive for any service to be verbose about its value, social information is immediately and emotionally engaging. Both the form and the content of a Facebook update are almost irresistibly distracting, especially compared with the hard slog of coursework. (“Your former lover tagged a photo you are in” vs. “The Crimean War was the first conflict significantly affected by use of the telegraph.” Spot the difference?)

Worse, the designers of operating systems have every incentive to be arms dealers to the social media firms. Beeps and pings and pop-ups and icons, contemporary interfaces provide an extraordinary array of attention-getting devices, emphasis on “getting.” Humans are incapable of ignoring surprising new information in our visual field, an effect that is strongest when the visual cue is slightly above and beside the area we’re focusing on. (Does that sound like the upper-right corner of a screen near you?)

The form and content of a Facebook update may be almost irresistible, but when combined with a visual alert in your immediate peripheral vision, it is—really, actually, biologically—impossible to resist. Our visual and emotional systems are faster and more powerful than our intellect; we are given to automatic responses when either system receives stimulus, much less both. Asking a student to stay focused while she has alerts on is like asking a chess player to concentrate while rapping their knuckles with a ruler at unpredictable intervals.

Jonathan Haidt’s metaphor of the elephant and the rider is useful here. In Haidt’s telling, the mind is like an elephant (the emotions) with a rider (the intellect) on top. The rider can see and plan ahead, but the elephant is far more powerful. Sometimes the rider and the elephant work together (the ideal in classroom settings), but if they conflict, the elephant usually wins.

After reading Haidt, I’ve stopped thinking of students as people who simply make choices about whether to pay attention, and started thinking of them as people trying to pay attention but having to compete with various influences, the largest of which is their own propensity towards involuntary and emotional reaction. (This is even harder for young people, the elephant so strong, the rider still a novice.)

Regarding teaching as a shared struggle changes the nature of the classroom. It’s not me demanding that they focus — its me and them working together to help defend their precious focus against outside distractions. I have a classroom full of riders and elephants, but I’m trying to teach the riders.

And while I do, who is whispering to the elephants? Facebook, Wechat, Twitter, Instagram, Weibo, Snapchat, Tumblr, Pinterest, the list goes on, abetted by the designers of the Mac, iOS, Windows, and Android. In the classroom, it’s me against a brilliant and well-funded army (including, sharper than a serpent’s tooth, many of my former students.) These designers and engineers have every incentive to capture as much of my students’ attention as they possibly can, without regard for any commitment those students may have made to me or to themselves about keeping on task.

It doesn’t have to be this way, of course. Even a passing familiarity with the literature on programming, a famously arduous cognitive task, will acquaint you with stories of people falling into code-flow so deep they lose track of time, forgetting to eat or sleep. Computers are not inherent sources of distraction — they can in fact be powerful engines of focus — but latter-day versions have been designed to be, because attention is the substance which makes the whole consumer internet go.

The fact that hardware and software is being professionally designed to distract was the first thing that made me willing to require rather than merely suggest that students not use devices in class. There are some counter-moves in the industry right now — software that takes over your screen to hide distractions, software that prevents you from logging into certain sites or using the internet at all, phones with Do Not Disturb options — but at the moment these are rear-guard actions. The industry has committed itself to an arms race for my students’ attention, and if it’s me against Facebook and Apple, I lose.

The final realization — the one that firmly tipped me over into the “No devices in class” camp — was this: screens generate distraction in a manner akin to second-hand smoke. A paper with the blunt title Laptop Multitasking Hinders Classroom Learning for Both Users and Nearby Peerssays it all:

We found that participants who multitasked on a laptop during a lecture scored lower on a test compared to those who did not multitask, and participants who were in direct view of a multitasking peer scored lower on a test compared to those who were not. The results demonstrate that multitasking on a laptop poses a significant distraction to both users and fellow students and can be detrimental to comprehension of lecture content.

I have known, for years, that the basic research on multi-tasking was adding up, and that for anyone trying to do hard thinking (our spécialité de la maison, here at college), device use in class tends to be a net negative. Even with that consensus, however, it was still possible to imagine that the best way to handle the question was to tell the students about the research, and let them make up their own minds.

The “Nearby Peers” effect, though, shreds that rationale. There is no laissez-faire attitude to take when the degradation of focus is social. Allowing laptop use in class is like allowing boombox use in class — it lets each person choose whether to degrade the experience of those around them.

Groups also have a rider-and-elephant problem, best described by Wilfred Bion in an oddly written but influential book, Experiences in Groups. In it, Bion, who practiced group therapy, observed how his patients would unconsciously coordinate their actions to defeat the purpose of therapy. In discussing the ramifications of this, Bion observed that effective groups often develop elaborate structures, designed to keep their sophisticated goals from being derailed by more primal group activities like gossiping about members and vilifying non-members.

The structure of a classroom, and especially a seminar room, exhibits the same tension. All present have an incentive for the class to be as engaging as possible; even though engagement often means waiting to speak while listening to other people wrestle with half-formed thoughts, that’s the process by which people get good at managing the clash of ideas. Against that long-term value, however, each member has an incentive to opt out, even if only momentarily. The smallest loss of focus can snowball, the impulse to check WeChat quickly and then put the phone away leading to just one message that needs a reply right now, and then, wait, whathappened last night??? (To the people who say “Students have always passed notes in class”, I reply that old-model notes didn’t contain video and couldn’t arrive from anywhere in the world at 10 megabits a second.)

I have the good fortune to teach in cities richly provisioned with opportunities for distraction. Were I a 19-year-old planning an ideal day in Shanghai, I would not put “Listen to an old guy talk for an hour” at the top of my list. (Vanity prevents me from guessing where it would go.) And yet I can teach the students things they are interested in knowing, and despite all the literature on joyful learning, from Marie Montessori on down, some parts of making your brain do new things are just hard.

Indeed, college contains daily exercises in delayed gratification. “Discuss early modern European print culture” will never beat “Sing karaoke with friends” in a straight fight, but in the long run, having a passable Rhianna impression will be a less useful than understanding how media revolutions unfold.

Anyone distracted in class doesn’t just lose out on the content of the discussion, they create a sense of permission that opting out is OK, and, worse, a haze of second-hand distraction for their peers. In an environment like this, students need support for the better angels of their nature (or at least the more intellectual angels), and they need defenses against the powerful short-term incentives to put off complex, frustrating tasks. That support and those defenses don’t just happen, and they are not limited to the individual’s choices. They are provided by social structure, and that structure is disproportionately provided by the professor, especially during the first weeks of class.

This is, for me, the biggest change — not a switch in rules, but a switch in how I see my role. Professors are at least as bad at estimating how interesting we are as the students are at estimating their ability to focus. Against oppositional models of teaching and learning, both negative—Concentrate, or lose out!—and positive—Let me attract your attention!—I’m coming to see student focus as a collaborative process. It’s me and them working to create a classroom where the students who want to focus have the best shot at it, in a world increasingly hostile to that goal.

Some of the students will still opt out, of course, which remains their prerogative and rightly so, but if I want to help the ones who do want to pay attention, I’ve decided it’s time to admit that I’ve brought whiteboard markers to a gun fight, and act accordingly.

Microsoft – SQL Server – Transact SQL – Query Tuning – High Sorts



Looking online to see what is available to identify Queries being impact by High Sorts.

I think the one that looks most promising for me is the work contributed by Adam Haines.

It is available :

Finding queries with high sorts



Modified Cost


    Olaf Helper - SHOWPLAN_ALL-like Query for a Cached Query Plan


, NbrSorts AS

        , objectName
        , sqlText
        , SQLStatementText
	    , queryPlanHash
        , x.queryPlan as queryPlan    
	    , executionCount as executionCount
	    , (totalRows) AS SumRows
	    , (Total_Mbs) AS Total_MBs
        , StatementSubTreeCost as StatementSubTreeCost
        , EstimatedTotalSubtreeCost as EstimatedTotalSubtreeCost
	, (IsMissingIndex) AS IsMissingIndex
		          cp.query_plan_hash as queryPlanHash

                , cast(min(cast (qp.query_plan as varchar(max) )) as xml)
                    as queryPlan

                , sum(cp.execution_count) 
                    as executionCount

                , sum(cp.total_rows) as totalRows

		        , sum(CAST(x.i.value('@EstimateRows', 'FLOAT') AS decimal) ) 
                    AS EstimatedRows

		        , sum(
                                  x.i.value('@AvgRowSize', 'FLOAT') 
                                * x.i.value('@EstimateRows', 'FLOAT'
                            ) AS decimal ) 
                        / (1024.*1024.) 
                    ) AS Total_MBs

		, avg(CAST(x.i.value(N'@StatementSubTreeCost', 'float') AS decimal) ) 
                    AS StatementSubTreeCost

		, avg(CAST(x.i.value(N'@EstimatedTotalSubtreeCost', 'float') AS decimal) ) 
                    AS EstimatedTotalSubtreeCost

                , avg(CAST(qp.[query_plan].exist('declare namespace sql="";//sql:MissingIndexes') AS TINYINT)) 
                     AS IsMissingIndex

                , min(db_name(queryText.[dbid]) ) 
                    as databaseName

                , min(
                                    , queryText.[dbid]
                    as objectName

                , min(queryText.[text]) 
                    as sqlText

                , SUBSTRING(
                                , (min(cp.statement_start_offset)/2) + 1
                                            CASE min(statement_end_offset )
                                                WHEN -1 THEN DATALENGTH(min(queryText.text))
                                                ELSE min(cp.statement_end_offset) 
                                        - min(cp.statement_start_offset)
                                    ) + 1

                    AS SQLStatementText

          --FROM sys.dm_exec_cached_plans cp (NOLOCK)

          FROM sys.dm_exec_query_stats cp (NOLOCK)

                  CROSS APPLY sys.dm_exec_query_plan(cp.plan_handle) qp

	              CROSS APPLY qp.[query_plan].nodes('//RelOp') x(i)

                  OUTER APPLY SYS.DM_EXEC_SQL_TEXT(SQL_HANDLE) queryText


                -- Filter out query plan searches
                    (queryText.[text] not like '%XMLNAMESPACES%')


                -- look for Sort Operations

                           (x.i.value('@PhysicalOp', 'NVARCHAR(200)') IN (N'Sort') )


            group by

    ) AS x

    , objectName
    , sqlText
    , SQLStatementText
    , queryPlanHash
    , queryPlan
	, ExecutionCount
	, SumRows AS SumRows
	, Total_MBs as totalMBs
    , StatementSubTreeCost
    , EstimatedTotalSubtreeCost
    , IsMissingIndex

FROM NbrSorts srt




BTW, as I wrapped up this post found out that Mr. Haines is a Microsoft’s SQL Server MVP.

And, so are Olap Helper and Brad Schulz. Each MVP has useful sample codes referenced in the “Sample Query Plans Queries” Reference Section at the bottom of this post.



Query Plans – High Sorts


Query Plans – Distinct


Sample Query Plan Queries


SQL Server MVP

Christian Sermons – 2014/Oct


Courtesy of YouTube, I have watched more than my fair share of sermons lately.

Though the sermons are publicly available, I wanted to package and acknowledge them in a more concise & precise format.

Yet, publicly sharing the list is fraught with risks. The reasons are vast and includes the fact that:

  • I started this blog firmly to share technical details
  • The people listed here are mostly still living and the evil one will continue to attack each personally and even more their ministry

But, there are things to be gained, as well.

For instance, I have tied so much together through Chuck Missler and I will lean on him and share some of the quotes I heard from him.

  • The only barrier to truth is assuming that you already have it.
  • For, in the first place, when you come together as a church, I hear that divisions exist among you; and in part I believe it. For there must also be factions among you, so that those who are approved may become evident among you“. ( 1 Corinthians 11 19-20 )

And, so here goes my list.



Paul Washer – HeartCry Missionary Society

Video URL
Ten Indictments
Regeneration v. The Idolatry of Decisional “Evangelism” (Paul Washer @ the Deeper Conference 2008)
We Have Forgotten that the Way is Narrow. (Paul Washer)
Pray and be alone with God
A Living and Holy Sacrifice – Romans 12:1-2 
Examine Yourself – Paul Washer
A Warning to Not Stray from the Gospel
Biblical Tests of True Faith by Paul Washer
Decisional Regeneration: Paul Washer Interview
 How to Abide in Christ




Jamal Harrison Bryant

Video URL Date Added
A New World Order  2014-10-09
The Audacity of Hope  2014-10-09




Jimmy Evans – Marriage Today

Video URL
The Treasure of a Teachable Spirit
The Law of Sowing, Reaping, and Use
Spiritual Winter ( 1 of 4 )
Spiritual Winter ( 2 of 4 )
Spiritual Winter ( 3 of 4 )
Spiritual Winter ( 4 of 4 )
How to know God’s will for your Life
Living amount lions
Morality at a tipping point



Kenneth c Ulmer – Faithful Central Bible Church

Video URL
Its Time To Eat Sermon Ezekiel 2




Pastor Paula White

Video URL Date Added
Breaking Ungodly Soul ties 2014-10-14







Shekinah Glory Ministry

Video URL
Praise is what I do




Juanita Bynum

Video URL
I don’t mind waiting
Like the Dew In The Morning – Juanita Bynum Morning Prayer





Jonathan Cahn – Beth Israel Worship Center

Jonathan Cahn is a messianic Jewish Rabbi and pastor best known for his best selling book “The Harbinger”.

Video URL
The Presidential Inaugural Prayer Breakfast



Dumitru Duduman

Dumitry Duduman is a Romanian pastor who smuggled  thousands of bibles into Russia.

Video URL
America is babylon



Neil Ellis

Neil Ellis prophesied over Bishop Long before Pastor Long’s trials.

Video URL
BEFORE THE SCANDAL, Neil Ellis Prophecy for Eddie Long and New Birth Missionary Baptist Church




Pentecostal – Speaking in tongues


The Azusa Street Festival

One of the initial fires that ignited the Pentecostal awakening in America

Video URL
The Azusa Street Revival Documentary




PreWrath Rapture

Charles Cooper

Prewrath Rapture exposition

Video URL
Charles Cooper Interview – Prewrath Rapture
Prewrath Conference – Charles Cooper – Justice



Chris White

Prewrath Rapture exposition

Video URL
Prewrath Rapture




Dr. Michael Brown & Prof. Craig Keener

Audio Q/A between Dr. Michael Brow & Prof. Craig Keener

Video URL
Dr. Brown & Prof. Craig Keener



Dr/Prewrath Rapture exposition

Video URL
Prewrath Rapture






J.P. Moreland – Biola University

Video URL
Loving God with All Your Mind
Discerning God’s Voice – When God Seems Silent
Evidence for the Existence of the Soul




Spiritual Warfare

Derek Prince

Video URL
How to hear God’s Voice – 1
How to hear God’s Voice – 2
Transmitting God’s Power
Casting Down Strongholds




Lay Speakers

Mark Cleminson

Video URL
The creator/designer is made evident in the objective order, functionality and design of the universe (atom/cell/DNA/nature) and our consciousness/conscience – it is more irrational to attribute these things to cosmic accident than a conscious Designer






Dr. David Berlinski

Video URL
David Berlinski – Evolution destroyed in under 5 minutes
Dr David Berlinski Debunks Evolution THEORY
The Devil’s Delusion: Atheism and Its Scientific Pretensions




Sermon Scripts

Source :- Paul Washer

Sermon :- Pray and be alone

There is one commentator. I don’t even know who he is. He said this. “Jesus is the dependent man and this is just where we fail. He withdraws himself into the wilderness and prays ever the dependent as the obedient and victorious man.”

Let’s listen to what he says. He is saying that it is Jesus’ dependence upon God that wrought the obedience and victory.

Now, Matthew Poole writes this. “We meet with Christ often, commending to us the duty of secret prayer by his own example.”

That is so convicting because I am commending you to secret prayer by my word. But would I by my example?

It is a sobering thing to preach.

It says, “We meet Christ often, compelling us to the duty of secret prayer by his own example as he had done by his precept and always choosing for it the most private and retired places to teach us to go and to do likewise, often to pray to our Father which seeth in secret and his example more presses us because we have much more business with God in prayer than he had.”

Do you know what he means by that? Matthew Poole is saying we have more business to do with God in prayer than Jesus. Why? He says, “For this reason. Jesus had no sins to confess, nor to beg pardon for, no need to ask for any sanctifying habits of grace. Jesus lived a life of prayer and frequently it was his custom to participate in hidden prayer with his Father. And yet he had nothing of the need that we have. He had no need of confessing sin. He had no pardon to beg. He had no need to cry out for grace upon grace and mercy upon mercy like we do.”

Source :- Jimmy Evans

Sermon :- Spiritual Winter ( part 4 of 4 )


After Church, all these precious saints walk up to you and say Pastor you really blessed me, and we just want you to know, we are praying for you.

And, I say thank you so much, it means everything.

Spiritual Winter, will beat the ungratefulness out of you, and when it is over, you will be Thankful.


It is Thursday morning and I just burnt a couple of hours cleaning out this list.

I leave you with a couple of shared thoughts and work:

Peter Bradley Adams – The Longer I run

When my blood runs warm with the warm red wine
I miss the life that I left behind
But when I hear the sound of the blackbirds cry
I know I left in the nick of time

If I wander til I die
May I know who’s hand I’m in
If my home I’ll never find
And let me live again


And, an Abraham Lincoln’s quote that resonates and I first heard from President Obama:

The times have changed – and so have I. I’m no longer just a candidate. I’m the President. I know what it means to send young Americans into battle, for I have held in my arms the mothers and fathers of those who did n’t return. I have shared the pain of families who have lost their homes, and the frustration of workers who have lost their jobs. If the critics are right that I have made all my decisions based on polls, then I must not be very good at reading them. And while I’m proud of what we have achieved together, I’m far more mindful of my own failings, knowing exactly what Lincoln meant when he said, “I have been driven to my knees many times by the overwhelming conviction that I had no place else to go.


And, another quote that goes like “If there are things worth pondering and taking time to wrestle with and dialogue about, they are things such as this“.

Yet foremost in our mind, the Lord, our God, who brought all things together and knows how much he paid and pays for each of us.

Yet, he says “I will in no way leave you, neither will I in any way forsake you“.






The most important thing with writing is one expects and opens self up for feedback.  This morning at work, I shared with Gabriel.  He gave me a word that fits in:


1 Timothy 4:16
A Good Minister of Jesus Christ
Take pains with these things; be absorbed in them, so that your progress will be evident to all.  Pay close attention to yourself and to your teaching; persevere in these things, for as you do this you will ensure salvation both for yourself and for those who hear you.