GIVEAWAY ALERT: You can win the book Starved by this week’s podcast guest. Keep reading to find out how!
Are you getting by on a diet of spiritual junk food? We’re consuming, we’re filling up, we’re taking in, but at the end of the day, our souls are still starving. So how is it that we’re constantly being filled but left unsatisfied and spiritually empty?
Well, it’s often because we turn to our phones, social media, and a million other little things to find joy, fulfillment, peace, and purpose.
Do you know what it means to lament? It’s one of the many ways we’re taught to pray in Scripture, and yet, so many people are confused or intimidated by the thought of lamenting to God.
You might think lament is nothing but grumbling and complaining, or that it’s a waste of God’s time when there are bigger things going on in the world. So instead of taking your concerns to God, you keep them bottled up inside. And, my friend, that only leads to being stuck.
Do you ever feel trapped in unhealthy thinking and eating patterns? I know, me too!
The spiritual tug-of-war between bad patterns and good habits is the ultimate food fight. But the good news is that, with God’s grace, you can win! God can help you achieve a new, healthier way to live.
Today on the 4:13 Podcast, author Amber Lia will give you the practical strategies you need to leave behind feelings of defeat, overcome food triggers, and embrace healthy habits.
Do you worry about what people think about you? Do you often change clothes several times before you leave the house because you just aren’t sure you look good?
Do you end your day with a mental review of everything you said, wish you’d said, or regret that you said? Do you try really hard to make the right impression to all the right people?
If you answered “yes” to any of those questions, well, welcome to the human race! Actually, if you answered yes to even one of those questions chances are you need to tend to your identity.
I’ve got ten truths to help you do just that.
But first, what do I mean by tending to your identity and is it okay to do so?
Put down your Oreo. I have some important news.
Biscotti, crackers and chocolate-covered pretzels = heaven.
Dr. Michael Roizen, Chief Wellness Officer at the Cleveland Clinic, says that every 10 years after the age of 35, women lose about five percent of their muscle mass. This matters a lot–not because you and I want to look like buff beauties, but because muscle burns more calories than fat does. If we have less muscle mass, we will consequently have a greater tendency to gain weight.
Bad news, I know.