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What are you slaving away for?

by | 28 February 2018, 11:56 AM

Everything you are about to read in this article is extremely counter-cultural – counterintuitive, even. But if you persevere and make it to the end, applying the lessons God reveals, I promise you that your tired life will be changed forever.

Let’s look at Exodus 14: The Israelites stood before the Red Sea with a massive Egyptian army – led by Pharaoh himself – hot on their heels. Despite all the miracles they’d seen so far – though the pillars of cloud and fire were right above their heads – they were still grumbling to Moses.

They said to Moses, “Is it because there are no graves in Egypt that you have taken us away to die in the wilderness? What have you done to us in bringing us out of Egypt? Is not this what we said to you in Egypt: ‘Leave us alone that we may serve the Egyptians’? For it would have been better for us to serve the Egyptians than to die in the wilderness.” (Exodus 14:11-12)

But the Lord saved them in spectacular fashion. The Israelites erupted into songs of praise – thanking God for His protection and provision for them.

But the rapturous mood quickly dissipates.

By Chapter 15, we see that after three days of tramping in the wilderness, the Israelites were grumbling again after discovering that the only water available at Marah was bitter. After sweetening their water by having Moses throw a log into the water, God brings them to the lush oasis of Elim where there’s water, shade and rest abundantly. Then they set off again.

Yet some time into the journey, they start grumbling again. “Did you bring us out here that we may starve?” they complained to Moses and Aaron. God shows up again in miraculous ways: Manna (bread) falls from the sky at dawn, and quail at dusk!

But this time, it’s also a test of sorts. The Israelites were told to collect just what they needed for the day – an omer (about two litres) per person. On the sixth day, it’s twice the usual portion – enough for two days. Then rest on the seventh day.

The Sabbath observer says this: “My God fights for me, provides for me, and is enough for me.”

Sounds simple enough, right? Yet the Israelites didn’t listen; in anxiety they gathered beyond the day’s needs – only to discover that any manna kept overnight went bad and grew worms.

But could we blame them? These people were slaves, fighting for every crumb that fell from the table of their masters. And now they were supposed to collect just what they needed for one day?

But another miracle occurs on top of the miracle of manna and quail: Unlike the manna on the first five days, the extra portion gathered on the sixth day was perfectly preserved for consumption on the seventh day. Here Moses dedicated that day to God as a holy Sabbath, one of solemn rest.

Rest! In the midst of a hard and undignified life forcing folk to fight tooth and claw for scraps, the Sabbath is supremely counter-cultural. The Sabbath observer says this: “My God fights for me, provides for me, and is enough for me.”

You see, a freed slave can still struggle to live as free person. His soul has been deeply wounded, scorched with the branding iron of a society that demands output and beats people into submission until the muzzle and saddle fit.

Without a name or inheritance, slaves live for nothing but survival: Breadcrumbs to fill a stomach, shelter in the storm, the warmth of a fire.

And even in the face of grace, a slave grasps frantically for all he can get, failing to see the Giver. He’s kiasu and trusts no one, because people have only poured suffering into the cup he drinks from. And he remembers every bitter, boiling drop he’s swallowed.

Even when the rains falls in a valley of dry bones, when rivers flow in a desert, slaves cling on to the same habits that saw them through the previous rounds of natural selection. There’s no time for delight or wonder in an anxious mind.

But let’s not forget the slave-drivers they served under. The Egyptians were power-hungry and enslaved the Israelites (whose numbers were swelling) as part of their civil expansion strategy. Slaves were used to build grand feats of architecture, some of which still stand today.

Much of this desire to build stemmed from their system of organised religion. Mummification ensured immortality; the privileged dead were sent off with precious stones and goods for a comfortable afterlife. Such slave-masters were themselves enslaved by the ideals of immortality, so that much of their life was about preserving themselves for the afterlife.

But such a sense of control was only an illusion. The Egyptians were blinded by it, to the point where even witnessing the devastating power of God wasn’t enough for their hardened hearts.

Times have changed, but we have not. Take away the sand and the eye liner and tell me – are we really any different? What are you fighting for?

Slave or slave-driver, God wants to break your chains and set you free.

Think about the Israelites, tested to gather just enough manna and quail.

God was saying, “I am here. I hear you. You need just to be still. Gather what you need, and don’t worry about tomorrow.” He’s still saying that to us today.

He wants our trust and for us not to doubt His goodness. To live in the conviction that His mercies abound … To have faith in a God who can part the sea.

He says rest. He will bless you with more than enough. If you trust the Provider, then you don’t have to gather all the time. Stop chasing every penny to put food on table. You’ve worked hard for the week – now rest for a day.

If you truly believe that God provides, protects and loves you – you’ll see the Sabbath as less of a test, and more as an expression of trust.

If you truly believe that God provides, protects and loves you – you’ll see the Sabbath as less of a test, and more as an expression of trust. And when you trust God wholeheartedly, you are no longer a slave to fear or anxiety. Your priorities and schedule are shaped by a love for a good God who first loved you and freed you.

Our trust in God becomes unconditional – standing independently of how the day is going. We remain free to experience the simple delight and wonder of each passing day, and life becomes joyful. The shackles come off, replaced by new and clean robes. We can sing of God’s goodness in the storms of life, knowing He is with us through it all.

The Sabbath takes us beyond ourselves, helping us not to see people as enemies – but fellow travellers.

If we aren’t self-centred, we will truly see that each human life is an important character. That means the Sabbath is important for others as well, and it becomes our mission to make rest possible for them too.

Feeding the poor, clothing the hungry, fighting for justice and campaigning to preserve the environment directly serve human needs. Artists, writers and performers can bring love, joy, peace and hope into the lives of their audiences.

God helps us to make sure that nobody is left behind in this journey we call life. As we drink from the fountain of life, our cup overflows, and we naturally fill the cups of those around us. Let go of the slave mindset and enter into God’s rest made possible by Jesus.

“Let us therefore strive to enter that rest, so that no one may fall by the same sort of disobedience.” (Hebrews 4:11)

Whatever your mission, struggle or cry is: Fight for your Sabbath. It will show you how to live restfully as free sons and daughters of the Most High. God hears you, and calls you to stillness.

Our hearts may grow overwhelmed by the challenges of this life. Our identity, convictions, and relationships are constantly being put through the fire, but the Sabbath is there to remind us that “struggle” is not the overarching theme of our time here.

Sabbath breaks the default mode of striving, and reminds us that it is possible to live in the confidence that the past, present and future are in God’s hands. As we honour the Sabbath, we express trust in God for provision – acknowledging His presence in the miry muck of our anxiety, pain and struggle.

Breathe in a little more grace. If you plan your life around God’s divine rhythms of work and rest, slavery in its spirit and mindset will struggle to rear its head again.

Now pause for a moment, and let that sink in. Rejoice in your freedom. Today and forevermore, enter into God’s Sabbath rest for you.


Kenneth is best understood through his impassioned Instagram posts, composed in the deep of night when the tumultuous world finally lies silent. He probably prefers dogs to cats.


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Why is my rest not restful?

by | 23 March 2018, 5:48 PM

Ever asked someone how they’re doing – only to be given a well-rehearsed response?

It might sound something like, “Oh, I’m good. Very busy these days!” and usually comes with a forced smile and shifty eyes. If you have, you might have witnessed a chronic illness known as “manic defence” – a symptom of our deep discontent and exhaustion with life.

Us metropolitans tend to suppress our unrest with a flurry of activity. We distract ourselves from our restlessness – never finding the path to God’s rest for us.But we need to enter that rest.

Paradoxically, it requires remarkable effort (Hebrews 4:11) to enter that place of rest. We need to ask ourselves, what’s the opportunity cost of missing that rest? I wonder if we sometimes cling too tightly to Ephesians 2:10 and forget that the work – however significant – does not define us.

Our God-given ministry is not indispensable, and neither are we. Esther 4:14 reminds us that God’s purposes will come to pass, and it is our privilege to be used by Him in our time.

But this privilege must never become the idol of identity we worship through incessant striving.

True rest requires solitude

Jesus’ greatest commandments are to love God, and to love your neighbour as yourself.

But how can I love my neighbour if I don’t even love myself (Ephesians 5:29)? It’s not selfish to love yourself! That’s intentionally nurturing ourselves to holistic maturity by caring for and protecting ourselves.

We also need to plug ourselves into a trustworthy community. Find one which is safe, authentic and unconditionally loving.

An authentic community isn’t simply one that teaches and instructs. It’s one that walks with you through life’s pain, disappointment and struggles. So learn not just to give love, but also to receive it from trusted brethren in humility and gratitude.

We’re all in this together.Look for rest beyond your body and heart.

Your spiritual hunger can only be satiated by God who is Spirit. Press in to know Him who knows you – who knit you together in the womb and called you out of darkness into His marvellous light.

His embrace warms the cold and deadened parts of our inner being as we begin to resonate with His rhythms of grace instead of our society’s. His breath fans the embers of our soul into flame each time we feel smothered by the world. He assures us that in the grand narrative of the cosmos, we matter, and we are loved perfectly.

Today, ask the Holy Spirit for a peace that transcends understanding. Enter into His presence where there is fullness of joy. With our Good Shepherd, we can walk through life’s darkest valleys with an overflowing cup.


Having fulfilled the law, Jesus has brought the temple into us. Spiritually, we are able to enter God’s presence by first walking through the temple gates, the outer and inner courts, and finally into the Holy of Holies.

“Enter his gates with thanksgiving, and his courts with praise.” (Psalm 100:4)

Thanksgiving brings to mind our testimony of God, and the reality of Him in our lives. Here we remember His goodness, our daily bread, our health, and every good gift that comes from Him.

The rest of delight, wonder and presence

Bringing a sacrifice of praise to the altar is where a divine exchange takes place – where we pin our sins to the cross and receive God’s forgiveness. Praise is the choice to give Him all glory despite the things we do not understand. But God honours the sacrifice of our hearts with His presence.

But most people stop here, and thus struggle to live the victorious life. While anybody can give God thanks, and honour (praise) – only the righteous can enter into worship. To enter the Holy of Holies, we must pass through the gates of thanksgiving, and the courts of praise. Our sin is purged at the courts as we take on the righteousness of our Saviour.

Now God desires communion, intimacy, and fellowship with His children. Here’s where you are invited to slow down and simply sit at His feet.

“Give unto the LORD the glory due his name; worship the LORD in the beauty of holiness.” (Psalm 29:2)

When we enter into worship, the Spirit of God meets us, speaks and imparts. We receive empowerment and direction, not to merely inject life into our legs for the rat race – but to run God’s race. Lives completely surrendered to God become sensitive to His lead – full partakers of His divine rest.

Although we’ve tasted and seen of His goodness in moments of worship, it rarely lasts beyond a weekend church service. More than an activity, routine or song, let’s adopt a posture of worship in all we do. What a life, to always be fully surrendered to His good, acceptable and perfect will (Romans 12:2).

As you learn to be still in Him, He promises to make your life beautiful in His time (Ecclesiastes 3:11).


Kenneth is best understood through his impassioned Instagram posts, composed in the deep of night when the tumultuous world finally lies silent. He probably prefers dogs to cats.


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My struggle with lust, masturbation and sexual fantasy

by Douglas Ong | 21 March 2018, 9:00 AM

I had to find an outlet to relieve my stress.

I needed to feel in control of my life – to feel loved and accepted. I had needs in my life which that God didn’t seem to be able to satisfy. So I turned to lust, masturbation and sexual fantasies.

Lust was a great stress reliever, a good distraction from my current problems. It gave me a sense of control. The woman on the screen? She was mine: I could make her do whatever I want, make her sound and react a certain way – all for my pleasure and delight.

Whatever my imagination could conjure up – she had to do. She made me feel wanted, no matter how I looked physically. She filled the void in me. With her, I felt like something in life was finally going my way.

Of course, I knew it was wrong.

You don’t have to go to Church for your conscience to tell you that lusting over a naked woman is wrong. But I didn’t want to stop. It felt too good, the rush of dopamine through my body and the momentary high – I was addicted.

Besides, I found the Christian life boring. Obeying a set of rules in an ancient book? Nope. Not for me. God didn’t feel real so I decided He wasn’t really worth the effort anymore. I felt that if He was real, then He would have mended the hole I thought I had in my life.

He should filled my emptiness long ago.

But the pleasure always ends once you’re past the climax.

I had to face all my problems and emotions – I had to face life again. And deep down I still felt empty. Lust and masturbation, pleasurable as they were in the spur of the moment, weren’t quick fixes at all.

Not only were they damaging, I was robbed of experiencing true lasting joy.

But the storm had long been brewing: I was living a false life, always putting on fronts in front of people.

Because I didn’t like myself. I was awkward, shy, mild and unsociable. I was prideful, selfish, short-tempered, disobedient and lustful.

And I felt pressure from everyone to meet certain marks – and I invariably fell short at all of them. That made me feel unloved, unwanted and unaccepted – like I was a complete failure. The ensuing storm of emotions – pain, doubts, anger, panic, sadness – would sometimes come all at once, leaving me feeling trapped and emotionally constipated.

I wondered where was God, and I was tired of the usual Christian advice. I didn’t really believe God was listening to my prayers at all – let alone fighting for me. I became cynical about everything. All the head knowledge of God’s faithfulness and goodness met a total disjunct with what I was feeling in my heart.

But I had to find a better way.

As indulging in physical pleasure proved to be self-destructive, I figured that there had to be a better way – one which led to lasting joy. I was looking for something to satisfy the deep longing in my soul, and that was something only God could do.

God covenantal love for me never failed no matter how many times I failed. He forgave me even when I couldn’t forgive myself. He didn’t condemn me even as I lived a life of self-condemnation.

Somehow, He tells me I am worthy to be loved even when I feel so unlovable. His is a love which pursued me even as I chased after sin and the world. It’s a crazy kind of love – it doesn’t make sense.

There wasn’t an immediate victory, but I began to learn to journey with God in my struggle. In Him, I can always find the grace to pick myself up and press on towards overcoming sin.

And God’s love isn’t just a nice concept to hold on to, it is made manifest in a Person – Jesus Christ.

Porn and the things I’d rather love

I’m going to stop obsessing over finding the magic solution to lust.

I’m going to fall in love with God instead. I will explore the sheer depths and length of God’s love for me. It’s my only hope, because what I have isn’t a problem of lust or masturbation. Lust is a problem of not loving Christ enough.

Make this your prayer today: To know God’s love, to be fully known by Him – and to love Him back. With each passing day, let the lust of your eyes dim in comparison to His glory.

This is a submission from a participant of our Greater Love Giveaway. From now till the end of March 2018, we are giving away a pack of limited edition “Greater Love” Stickers in exchange for every story. Stories must have a personal/local angle and be of 800-1000 words. Send us yours here.


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Forgive the unforgiveable: Ed Silvoso at Kingdom Invasion 2018

by | 16 March 2018, 6:42 PM

“Let me tell you the worst story I’ve ever heard,” Ed Silvoso told the thousands in attendance at Kingdom Invasion 2018.

“I met someone who had been raped by her father from the age of 2 to 17. As a result of the abuse, she became bipolar and had a split personality. Her schizophrenia resulted in episodes which almost saw her running her husband over in a car and killing her baby.”

This was a woman trapped in great suffering and pain. How could she be expected to forgive someone like her father?

Hurts that aren’t resolved go on constant replay for the rest of our lives.

The founder and president of Harvest Evangelism and the International Transformation Network followed this up with the story of a man whose wife was full of fear because she had once been robbed.

“Every night between 2am and 3am, the wife would wake up, scream and shake her husband awake, telling him there was a thief downstairs,” said Silvoso, speaking at the Singapore Expo on March 16, 2018.

“For 20 years the husband would faithfully check the house. One night, however, there actually was a thief in the house. He pointed a gun at the husband and said, ‘Give me all your money or I’ll blow your brains out.’

“I’ll give you anything and everything,” replied the husband cooly. The thief was shocked at how cooperative his victim was.

“… On one condition: You come up with me and meet my wife. She’s been waiting 20 years just to see you.”

Ed Silvoso at Kingdom Invasion.


Said Silvoso gravely: “Even though she was robbed only once, she was robbed every night for 20 years.”

His point was that many people still live in the pain of their past – every single day.

“Hurts that aren’t resolved go on constant replay for the rest of our lives. Especially hurts which are inflicted by people close to us. Those closer to us who hurt us; these are people we can’t simply delete from our memory.”

“We must dispose of the old things, the hurts inflicted on us — the traumas — by learning to apply God’s grace to them,” said Silvoso.

“Therefore, if anyone is in Christ, he is a new creation. The old has passed away; behold, the new has come.” (2 Corinthians 5:17)

“The grace of God is designed to forgive our sins and also enable us to forgive the sins of those who have sinned against us — even if they have not repented,” said Silvoso.

“The moment we are saved, the grace of God comes and touches every terrible thing in our lives and turns them into new things. And that’s what the devil doesn’t want us to know.

“We have a choice to look at the person who sinned against us. We can look at them in the flesh, or in Christ.”


Silvoso then told another story about a girl and a father who encountered a bee. The girl was terrified of being stung by the bee, and ran behind her father. Her father caught and held the bee in his hand. In the process, he got stung.

The father showed the trembling girl the now-stingless bee, and said: “It can’t sting you anymore.”

That’s Jesus. Christ has already taken the sting for that terrible thing done to you – or by you. When He wrapped grace around the Cross, the emblem of the curse became the symbol of blessing!”

When grace is applied to sin, God can bring good out of a bad situation. Silvoso pointed to Stephen in the Bible. As he was being stoned to death, Stephen looked up and didn’t see the angry faces of men. Instead, he saw Jesus (Acts 7:55-56).

With his last breath, Stephen said, “Father, do not hold it against them.”

Watching all this was a man named Saul. Within a few chapters of the book of Acts, this great destroyer of the early Church had became Paul, the builder of the Church.

“Look at the power when grace is applied to sin. When grace is applied to sin, God can bring goodness out of a bad situation.”

“For your city to be transformed, we need to understand the dynamite power of grace so we can be set free – totally free.”


Silvoso then returned to his story of the lady who had been raped by her father. She asked Silvoso: “Pastor, why did this happen to me?”

Where was God while her father was raping her? “Fair question,” said Silvoso.

She had tried to kill herself twice in her life. The first time was at just 5 years old: She wanted to jump into the river after her mother beat her when she told her of the rape.

“Well, why didn’t you kill yourself then?” Silvoso asked her.

When the devil reminds you of your past, remind him of his future: He is going to get thrown into the lake of fire!

“Her mouth began to twitch. And she remembered that Jesus was there with her at the river, and He had put His hand on her head.”

Eventually, through clenched teeth, she managed to pray to God about her father. “Even though I hate him, I forgive him.”

Silvoso repeated: “When grace is applied to sin, God can bring good out of it.” He prayed over her and she was healed, something clicked within her spirit — fusing her split personality into wholeness.

“Sometime later, I met her again. She didn’t have a split personality, she was whole. And she had a ministry for people who were abused. Today she is a mighty restorer of the downtrodden,” said Silvoso.


You can choose to forgive even if you don’t feel like it, said Silvoso.

Try this simple prayer, he suggested. “Father God, I confess that the blood of Jesus is more than sufficient to provide forgiveness for every sin, and that your grace is always read to overflow where sin abounds. I agree with the Scriptures that you will make all things work together for good — including the bad things that I now place under the blood of Jesus.”

He pleaded: “You have to choose in your heart to forgive. The grace of God has already touched everything within your soul. Now you just need to confess it with your mouth.

“We choose to forgive. We choose to forget. The pain will come back, but we must keep repeating our intention to forgive until it becomes a conviction. Don’t deny the anger — neutralise it by declaring, I am forgiven!”

Satan will keep trying to derail this process of forgiveness and healing, Silvoso added. But we have to stand firm and fight the instinct to dwell in past hurts.

“When the devil reminds you of your past, remind him of his future: He is going to get thrown into the lake of fire!”


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Ditch the fear of man and preach the Gospel: Ben Fitzgerald at Kingdom Invasion 2018

by | 16 March 2018, 10:42 AM

For Singapore to live up to the call to be the Antioch of Asia, for souls to be saved – we need to deal with the fear of man, said Ben Fitzgerald.

“The fear of man is the Number 1 thing that cripples us from sharing Jesus,” said the leader of Awakening Europe and GODfest Ministries.

“God wants to set us free from the fear of man, because He wants to free you to see more people saved.

“We have a fear of human opinion, of rejection, if we share the gospel, if take it into our office. So we try to live in this grey area of pleasing everybody, but end up pleasing no one. And we don’t do what God wants us to do.

“Let me tell you – if you’re walking right with God, and you’re doing His thing – if even the most powerful person in the world has a bad opinion of you, it shouldn’t mean a thing. It shouldn’t even shake a leaf off your tree.”

Ben Fitzgerald speaking at Kingdom Invasion 2018


The 35-year-old, speaking at Kingdom Invasion 2018, said he came to this realisation after an incident where a pastor he admired walked up to where Fitzgerald had been standing, shook the hands of 6 people, approached Fitzgerald, looked him in the eye – then walked off without shaking his hand.

“I was upset. I was petrified. ‘What have I done wrong? Why does he hate me?’ All of this was in my head! Or was it?!” he recounted.

That’s when Fitzgerald starting to think about the source of his fear.

“God told me: ‘Ben, you’ve made mankind and their opinion of you an idol. You’ve made their opinion of you greater than My worth.’

“I fasted, and something told me to turn to Jeremiah 17:5. ‘This is what the LORD says: Cursed is the one who trusts in man, who draws strength from mere flesh and whose heart turns away from the LORD.’

“It floored me. I said God forgive me, I’m so sorry.”

“God told me: ‘Ben, you’ve made mankind and their opinion of you an idol. You’ve made their opinion of you greater than My worth.’

The question, Fitzgerald, comes down to: Where is your heart? Where is it planted? Where is the source it’s drawing from?

“Is it the opinion of man? You’re feeding from the wrong source – you’re trying to make a fake, false you. It’s exhausting and you lose the real you.

“By making a pseudo, false real, you end up being more rejected. God didn’t make a fake you to be loved. He made the real you to be loved.”

The age of social media doesn’t help, noted Fitzgerald.

“We’re in this generation of micro-judgments. In this age we’re living for the likes we get on Instagram and Facebook. We begin to validate themselves based on what pops up on a screen.

”If you have zero followers on Facebook and Instagram, but you have the love of God, let me tell you – you have everything.”


Speaking at the Singapore Expo on March 16, 208, Fitzgerald said that while there was much to marvel about Singapore as a nation, Christians have to keep focused on the main thing: The need to see more saved, on the island and in the region.

“Singapore and the nations of Asia must hear the Gospel. But you’ve got to be free of the fear of what everyone else thinks of you. That makes you powerless. God doesn’t want that for you,” said Fitzgerald.

“The only way the nations of Asia will truly thrive is if the Gospel is preached.

“I want better economics, better housing, all those things. But God doesn’t want a great economic system if everyone’s going to hell.

“The Gospel is not a secondary, or third-ary, need. It is the primary need.”

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In his personal experience, Fitzgerald said, losing the fear of man and replacing it with the right fear of God has led to boldness in evangelism.

“When I walked out of the fear of man, and just learnt to preach the Bible as it is written, I found more souls were saved!

“God wants us to be fruitful, to see more souls saved. We need to let go of the fear so that the Spirit can lead us into fruitfulness.

“Whatever the enemy has restricted and oppressed you with, we need to break it. We need to have a death party for fear.”

The only way to do this: Ask God to break this spirit of fear. Let go, let go of human opinion. Say, I’m sorry, God, for making mankind a bigger source – of validation, of affirmation, of direction – than You. Forgive me for disobeying your voice and trusting in people more than your love.

Take authority of the spirit of the fear of man. In Jesus’ name, bind and command the spirits of fear to leave.

Then be filled with the love of God, which teaches you to be full of the love for man – and preach the Gospel.

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Article list

What are you slaving away for?

Why is my rest not restful?

Where should you go this Easter weekend?

My struggle with lust, masturbation and sexual fantasy

Forgive the unforgiveable: Ed Silvoso at Kingdom Invasion 2018

Ditch the fear of man and preach the Gospel: Ben Fitzgerald at Kingdom Invasion 2018