Does he want to make a difference in the world for Christ? Forgetting what is behind and straining toward what is ahead, I press on toward the goal to win the prize for which God has called me heavenward in Christ Jesus. Is he willing to postpone immediate gratification so that greater satisfaction can come in the future?Does he live out the biblical teaching that sacrifice and struggle often are necessary to achieve greater long-term goals?I think a young adult series based on Fifty Shades of Grey is a terrible idea …”) and in fact quite enjoy the discourse.Earlier this year, Writer’s Digest reached out and invited writers everywhere to anonymously—without fear of judgment or need to be overly polite—submit the questions they’d always secretly wanted to ask a literary agent, but had been afraid to voice.When considering a relationship with someone it is important to consider that person's spiritual beliefs as well as the way they view life and how they treat others.Authors Lee and Leslie Strobel say the following questions are important to consider before you being a dating relationship. Can he describe a specific time or era during which he received Christ's gift of eternal life?That’s a horrible thing to say about another person — sexist, punitive, and demeaning, and another person’s sexuality is none of your business — and I hope you’ll take this as a flag to rethink whatever thought pattern led you there.
Don’t quickly change the subject or fire off another question.Then he paused, looked at me, and said “I bet you had that problem!” Without thinking, I instinctively responded, “Actually, I didn’t, because my parents didn’t raise a whore.” I was raised in a devoutly Christian home in which provocative clothing and behavior was forbidden, and dating wasn’t even a consideration.If he can't pinpoint the time of his conversion, or at least the time frame in which it occurred, then it might not have ever happened. Is he counting on his good deeds, religious rituals, and winning smile to get to heaven, or does he describe coming to the point of recognizing his sinfulness, turning from his own path in life, and receiving Christ as his forgiver and leader?He saved us, not because of righteous things we had done, but because of his mercy, says Titus 3:5. When he talks about the future, is there room for God? Does he talk about seeking God's direction for his life?