All Resources on Prayer
Prayer is not designed to compound hoarded pleasures. If we do not aim to love, we pray in vain.
Paying attention to what the early church prayed for can help keep your prayer life from falling in a rut.
It is God who works in us to will our prayers, but we always experience it as our own resolve and decision.
Our defense and our offense as a church is an active, persistent, believing prayer force.
John Piper says Scripture commends thoughtful and reflective prayer.
John Piper says there may be a place for imprecatory prayer, but the clear call is to love our enemies.
Both disciplined and spontaneous prayer should flow from our confidence that God is already 100% on our side.
John Piper says God sometimes gets more glory when more people pray.
John Piper says that public prayers should be sensitive to the moment.
John Piper thinks that it is both right and inevitable to pray to all members of the Trinity.
John Piper offers a few ideas on how to mature and endure in prayer.
Hebrews 4:6 reminds us to seek God not only for the kind of grace we need but also for the timing of it.
What prayer commitments might God be nudging you to make?
We pray, not because the outcome is uncertain, but because it is certain.
What might God do when the whole congregation says, “Seeking the Lord in prayer is so important that we will give it prime time on Sunday morning, and not just a little sandwich slot on Wednesday evening”?
5 ways for focus on God during prayer week.
If the answer to our prayer doesn't come as we want, let us not assume that the Lord has no affection for us nor any tugs to do what we want.
Prayer is like marriage. It should be a mix of both discipline and spontaneity.