CONDITIONS OF THE HUMAN CONSCIENCE - Acts 2:37

Share

 

 

The condition in which a man’s conscience is will determine its effectiveness or reliability in receiving divine communication. Therefore it is very critical for you to pay attention to the state or the condition of your conscience.

Below are some positive and negative sides of the various conditions of a conscience:

a. Awakened versus defiled conscience (Acts 2:37, Titus 1:15)

b. Good versus dead conscience (Acts 23:1, Hebrews 9:14b)

c. Tender versus seared conscience (1 Cor. 10:27-28, 1 Tim. 4:2)

d. A conscience void of offence versus condemned conscience (Acts 24:16, 1 John 3:20-21)

e. Strong versus weak conscience (1 Cor. 8:7, 10, 12)

Take some time to reflect, which side of the various conditions above describes the state of your conscience? 

If there is something wrong with your conscience, the voice of the spirit man will not be clear. There is simply no way you can pick things from God if there is a problem with your conscience. If your conscience is faulty somewhere, whether you have a weak conscience or a condemned one, you can’t pick things well and that’s one of the areas where the enemy will concentrate his major attack. 

When the Bible calls the devil the accuser of the brethren, he doesn’t accuse your ears, he accuses your conscience by going to slander you before God and comes to accuse your conscience. Do everything to ensure your conscience is always under positive conditioning. 

 

PRAYER: Dear Holy Spirit, purge my conscience of every negative conditioning and help me to develop a positively conditioned conscience in Jesus name.

 

BIBLE IN ONE YEAR: Deuteronomy 34:1-Joshua2:24, Luke 13:22-14:6, Psalm 79:1-13, Proverbs 12:26

 


 


Copyright ©️ 2021

The general public is hereby informed that exclusive copyright subsists in this work and therefore any attempt to reproduce, copy, distribute to public for commercial purposes, publish any translation of the work, make any film in respect of the work, make an adaptation of the work, either the whole or substantial part of the work, either in its original form or in any form recognisably derived from the original is an infringement on the right of the author and subject to litigation unless and except the author has officially and clearly authorised the said person or persons or the author is clearly acknowledged in the work.