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Wednesday, July 5, 2017

"A Lesson from The Dead Sea" by John - 7.5.17

Entry Submitted by John at 10:22 AM EDT on July 5, 2017

A Lesson from The Dead Sea

It's a simple truth that you learn, growing up raising cattle and horses. For that matter, dogs and cats, too. They need fresh water. The same is true for you and me, even though most people don't drink near enough water each day. You can prove this to yourself the next time you get thirsty. What's the first thing that you grab to quench that thirst? It shouldn't surprise any of us that the answer to that question for the average person, isn't "water", even though it should be.

Back to the subject at hand, because you're free to drink what you want, I suppose but, cattle, horses...dogs and cats drink water and, they do because their instinct tells them they need it. Well, that being the case, fresh or, a source of as fresh as possible water, is called for. For the dogs and cats, it may be bucket or large bowl left under the hydrant on the side of the house. For horse and cattle, a tank up by the barn, right under a well-water spigot or, out in the pasture, a good farm pond, which brings me to the subject at hand. I've taken part in building a few farm ponds and, while running a dozer and digging with a back-hoe are fun, you find out that there's more to building a farm pond than digging a hole in the ground.

First thing you've got to figure out is, where your water is going to come from to fill it up. The topography, the drainage, the weather patterns and expectations and, the old Farmers Almanac will have a few pointers about some of this. You see, one of the worst things that could happen is to do all this work digging a hole to retain water for a herd of Black Herefords, only to find out in the middle of the hottest part of summer, it's all dried up because it wasn't dug deep enough or, the soil content was too porous to hold water in the first place. The absolute worst thing that could happen is to go out to check on cattle and find a dead heifer because she drank some bad water. "Bad water?", you ask. Yep...you see, part of building a farm pond includes proper drainage. I don't know if you've ever noticed but, cattle and horses don't just walk up to the edge of the water to get a drink. If it's hot out and, those big ol' flies are giving them the fits, they're belly deep or deeper and, guess what? They don't jump out of the pond when they urinate or defecate. Some folks reading this, may never go swimming in another farm pond, ever again but, obviously, there's a bunch of us that it hasn't hurt at all but, it's not our source of drinking water, either. Then, you say, "Ok John, is there a point to this whole diatribe?"

Yes, there is. You see, figuring out the lay of the land, where your runoff is going to be coming from, the depth your pond needs to be to keep evaporation from getting the best of you and, even the soil content, to make sure your pond has the capability for water retention, is a lot to remember and, in the enthusiasm of wanting to get it built and full, it's easy to forget, for your pond to be healthy, it needs to be able to allow water to actually run out of it, too. Think of it this way. If your digestive system shut down and, your body had no way to flush out the impurities, how healthy do you suppose that you'd be? That's the same idea with a healthy pond and, without that design built into it, the water becomes stagnant. Have you ever smelled the water in a fish tank after the oxygen pump hasn't been working for a while? No...that fish isn't floating on top of the water, waiting for you to bring it a glass of ice tea and yeah, it's eyes are open but, he won't ever be hungry again.

So, are you beginning to get the picture of how the basics work, to have a good healthy source of water in a farm pond? Now, picture the "Dead Sea." It's like a huge farm pond that someone forgot to build a source for drainage from and, I can hear someone saying, "Well, the Dead Sea has been around a long time. Didn't God leave it that way?" That's a good question and, I suppose, we'd just have to assume that the answer to that is "Yes" but, was there a reason for it? Perhaps, the answer to that question is also "Yes" and, the reason could very well be to teach us the lesson about our lives and, how the principles of building a farm pond apply to more than just have a source of fresher water for our livestock but, how to live a healthy life in so many other respects. You see, the Dead Sea takes everything in but, it retains it all and, doesn't give anything out.

So, what's the lesson to draw from this? Well, there's several verses of scripture that come to mind but, two of them that stand out to me, are found in Acts 20: 35 and, Luke 6: 38.

In Acts 20: 35, the Apostle Paul is telling the Believers in Macedonia and Greece...

"And I have been a constant example of how you can help those in need by working hard. You should remember the words of the Lord Jesus: 'It is more blessed to give than to receive.'"

and then, in the Book of Luke, The Lord Jesus says...

"give, and it will be given to you. Good measure, pressed down, shaken together, running over, will be put into your lap. For with the measure you use it will be measured back to you.”"

Are you beginning to see how the Law of Sowing and Reaping seems to permeate so much of what life is all about?

Well, try and remember how simple God intends for it to be, with this little tidbit. In the last chapter of the Book of Matthew, Jesus is saying

"All authority has been given unto me in heaven and on earth..."

So, in other words, He's in the position to delegate that authority to you and me and, his next words, at least to some, as believers gives us a responsibility that we weren't planning for. Here, we had plans for a chain of daycares or, Alzheimer clinics or, assisted living centers and, He says "Go into all the world..." Suddenly, all our plans of just helping our own neighborhood or, starting out locally don't seem significant enough. Here's the deal though. Where it says "Go into all the world", it literally means, "As you're going into the world, preach the Good news." You are a bearer of Good News and, while we know that money can't buy anyone happiness, I have a question. Does that make the smile that we get back after helping someone through a tough time in their life, any less sweet? It's a lesson for another time but, I remember the "hugs" I received the day we were leaving to come home from the two mission trips to Nicaragua, more than anything else and, I'd go back and sweat twice as much as I did, pushing wheel-barrows full of concrete to the foundation of a medical clinic, just to get those kind of hugs again and see the smiles on those faces.

in Christ,

John

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