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Note: There is no video for lesson 7 because it is a group discussion time.

In this introductory class, we discuss questions and concerns regarding the healing journey. We talk about the areas of healing encompassed in the lessons as well as expectations and responsibilities.

Temptation is a crossroad that demands a choice in order to pass. We must answer the question, “Whom do I serve?”

The trouble begins when we forsake God. We forsake him when we do not rely on him and choose to live life our own way.

Because Joseph had many difficult things to cope with in his life, he is an excellent role model in our own healing journeys. He came from a dysfunctional family and suffered many injustices.

God wasn’t just moving his people to a new neighborhood when he called Moses to lead the Israelites out of Egypt. He was shaping them into a God-fearing nation who would follow his ways.

Cyndy shares her testimony of God’s healing in her life.

Our perspective is the judgment we make upon a person or situation and is fed by our beliefs and thoughts. God’s perspective about our circumstances is different and more encompassing than ours.

The rape of Tamar by her brother Amnon is one of the toughest stories in Scripture. We will look at the devastating effect abuse has on the entire family as we try to understand why abuse happens and who is and isn’t to blame.

By embracing a broader perspective, one with eternal boundaries, we begin to get a more accurate take on what this life is all about—particularly the hard stuff.

Through the life of Nehemiah, we will look at a positive example of trusting God’s perspective.

In the eyes of the world, Hagar was a “nobody.” Yet a compassionate God sees Hagar’s misery and responds by coming to her and providing for her within her circumstances—even though she is partially responsible for her painful situation.

Our anger is not our enemy; it is merely a communicator trying to tell us that something important has been threatened.

Our journey as a victim often resembles a desert-like experience, a stormy sea, or a gloomy prison. We seek to satisfy our basic need for significance, acceptance, and security, but find ourselves only dissatisfied because of our pride, unbelief, and rebellion.

The victim identity tells us we are defined by what has happened to us and we have no choices. Just because we have been offended or victimized doesn’t mean we have to live as victims.

Self-acceptance comes from believing the truth about who we are in Christ. He views us as his precious daughters and accepts us as we are.

The journey to freedom is hard and God knows this. He encourages us to not be afraid because he loves us and is with us every step of the way.

We are in a battle we didn’t ask for. Success on our journey requires awareness of the enemy, accurate thinking about how he works, attentiveness to the things that attract his attention, and appropriate action when he attacks.

It is easy to think of Joseph as the golden boy who did everything right. The truth is that he struggled through his healing journey, just like we do.

One of the goals of our healing journey is to be in an intimate relationship with God. Sin blocks intimacy. The remedy is confession.

The moment we turn toward God and seek his way, he begins blessing our life. We have God’s favor. He delights in us.