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Summary: This sermons deals with, "but my God" with the emphasis that we can depend upon our God.

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Title: “The Answer for Anxiety”

Theme: “God has a stimulus plan for his children!!!”

Text: “Philippians 4: 19”

(Phl 4:19 KJV)

But my God shall supply all your need according to his riches in glory by Christ Jesus.

I - The Confident Report “Our Secret Source”

“Unrivaled in his Realm & Position”

*MY Partner in the Midst of Anxiety*

A) Consider God’s Intimate Name

“Worthy of a Personal Relation”

B) Consider God’s Infamous Notoriety

“Worthy of a Phenomenal Recognition”

II - The Competent Reassurance “Our Sure Supply”

“Unrivaled in his Record & Portfolio”

*My Provision in the Midst of Anxiety*

A) Word of Pointed Affirmation from one’s Pen

“Definitive in this Claim”

B) Windows of Proven Acclimation from one’s Past

“Declarative in this Concept”

III - The Commitment Recorded “Our Somber Standard”

“Unrivaled in his Riches & Potential”

*My Provider in the Midst of Anxiety*

A) Compelling Fortune that is Unequalled

“Truthfully Validated”

B) Competent Facilitator that is Unblemished

“Faithfully Facilitated”

“Our work is to cast care; God’s work is to take care.”

Gary Heard

Melbourne, Australia

Top 10 Financial Stresses in Family Life

Percentage of families experiencing stress

Money for food, clothing and energy 45%

Purchase of a car, or other major item 43%

Taking out a loan 31%

Children

Title: “The Answer for Anxiety”

Theme: “God has a stimulus plan for his children!!!”

Text: “Philippians 4: 19”

(Phl 4:19 KJV)

But my God shall supply all your need according to his riches in glory by Christ Jesus.

Anxiety Defined:

NOUN:

pl. anxieties

1.

a. A state of uneasiness and apprehension, as about future uncertainties.

b. A cause of anxiety: For some people, air travel is a real anxiety.

2. Psychiatry A state of apprehension, uncertainty, and fear resulting from the anticipation of a realistic or fantasized threatening event or situation, often impairing physical and psychological functioning.

3. Eager, often agitated desire: my anxiety to make a good impression

Introduction: “Anxiety

Physical effects of anxiety may include heart palpitations, muscle weakness and tension, fatigue, nausea, chest pain, shortness of breath, stomach aches, or headaches. The body prepares to deal with a threat: blood pressure and heart rate are increased, sweating is increased, blood flow to the major muscle groups is increased, and immune and digestive system functions are inhibited (the fight or flight response). External signs of anxiety may include pale skin, sweating, trembling, and pupillary dilation. Someone who has anxiety might also experience it as a sense of dread or panic. Although panic attacks are not experienced by every person who has anxiety, they are a common symptom. Panic attacks usually come without warning, and although the fear is generally irrational, the perception of danger is very real. A person experiencing a panic attack will often feel as if he or she is about to die or pass out.

Anxiety does not only consist of physical effects; there are many emotional ones as well. They include "feelings of apprehension or dread, trouble concentrating, feeling tense or jumpy, anticipating the worst, irritability, restlessness, watching (and waiting) for signs (and occurrences) of danger, and, feeling like your mind’s gone blank"[6] as well as "nightmares/bad dreams, obsessions about sensations, deja vu, a trapped in your mind feeling, and feeling like everything is scary."[7]

Cognitive effects of anxiety may include thoughts about suspected dangers, such as fear of dying. "You may...fear that the chest pains [a physical symptom of anxiety] are a deadly heart attack or that the shooting pains in your head [another physical symptom of anxiety] are the result of a tumor or aneurysm. You feel an intense fear when you think of dying, or you may think of it more often than normal, or can’t get it out of your mind."

From Wikipedia The Free Encyclopedia

An Average Person’s Anxiety is focused on…

• 40%—things that will never happen

• 30%—things about the past that can’t be changed

• 12%—things about criticism by others, mostly untrue

• 10%—about health, which gets worse with stress

• 8%—about real problems that will be faced

Source unknown

Often when one has become anxious or overwhelmed with stress it is because they have allowed them selves to become narrow minded in their focus.

It is kind of like going to the circus and allowing ones self to watch the clowns in one of the rings. In looking at the clowns you are dubbed into ignoring all of the other things that are going on behind the scenes.

The reason this happens is that the spotlight is shining upon the clowns in one of the rings. You have failed to remember that while you are watching the clowns all of the other things are still there. Lots of things are being done in the darkness that you are not looking at.

Quote:

” One person wryly wrote these words: “Don’t tell me that worrying doesn’t help; the things I worry about never happen!”

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