1. The holy place is the operating theatre where they treat and heal us of the diseases of the soul that can be traced to the (spiritual) death that Adam partook of; that exposed us to a dominion called sin and death, and then necessitated the authoring of the faith of the Son of God; the lifestyle for freedom from sin and death. (Ps. 103:3, Rom 8:1-2, 6:14, Gal. 2:20).
2. Our deliverance from rulers of the darkness of this world and from spiritual wickedness in high places can’t be guaranteed if we can’t make commitments through the grace that springs from Christ’s faith (Charity) and from the Father’s love (salvation), not to take thoughts for our life. (Lk. 1:71-75, 1Pet. 2:3, 1:13, Matt. 6:24-34).
3. A man who has inherited the peace that Jesus gives, is an everlasting man who has lived by every word that proceeds out of the mouth of the Father (Jn. 14:27, Matt. 4:4). He will have an everlasting righteousness that exceeds the high unrighteousness called iniquity, a blind love that plagued the enemies of Jesus, and he will respond like Jesus did under pressure, even by loving and praying for them (Ps. 119:142, Matt. 5:20, 38-48).
4. A believer who has lost the sense (or disowned the law) of sin and death that habitually saw him take thoughts for his life—or respond to the lusts and pride around the things that are of this world, is safer than a believer who hasn’t (Rom. 8:1-2, Matt. 6:24-34). As a King of righteousness and peace, he can then take delivery of everlasting life and; thereby, naturally overcome those thoughts that are governed by a law or nature called iniquity (Heb. 7:1-3, Rev. 2:26).
5. A believer who has been comforted by the truth in Christ is one who – via the daily conversations of Charity – has been made free from the pulls that come from the things that are in the world, even the lusts of the flesh, of the eyes, and the pride of life (Col. 2:2, 1Jn. 2:15b-16). Nothing is as sweet to his eyes or can comfort his soul, like the daily unveiling of the Father’s gifts; the light of everlasting life that builds and restores our citizenship as the people (or future owners) of God (Eccl. 11:7, Heb. 8:10).
6. The reason why we can’t take the thoughts of the Lord and of Father, gradually embody the nature that those thoughts do convey—and ultimately render both rulers of the darkness of this world and spiritually wicked spirits jobless, is because of vain thoughts we previously took—and still do take from this world and its princes (2Cor. 6:18-18, Eph. 2:2, 1Cor. 2:6).
7. To set an earthly race before a natural man, simply unveil a new technology (Eph. 2:2a, 1Cor. 2:14). To set an heavenly (or divine) race before a spiritual man, consistently unveil the mystery of the Father and of God; or the light of things everlasting and eternal (Heb. 3:1, Col. 2:2).
8. Sin and death is a spiritually cancerous life with a physically tangible address that can be found in the minds of those who are lacking in the formation of Christ; those whose souls lack the law of life (Christ); who have neither started delighting in the law of God, nor in things everlasting and eternal (Rom 8:2, 5-8, Gal. 4:19, Rom. 7:22).
9. The season when the Lord begin to open our eyes to see iniquity within and without us, is actually a season of mercy where the Father wants to keep or preserve us again, from a law or nature (iniquity) within us that was born in heaven when a once glorious angel began to take thought for his life (tomorrow) (1Pet. 1:5, Jude vs. 1, 21, Eze. 28:15-17).
10. A believer who attains or acquires the life and peace in Christ that enables him to selflessly relate with this world and her goods, is spiritually wiser than a believer who hasn’t (Rom. 8:6, 1 Jn. 3:7) A believer who attains the joy of the Father that enables him to consistently despise the god of this world (mammon), is divinely wiser than a believer who hasn’t. (Heb. 12:2, Matt. 6:24)
11. The pull from this world’s goods or brands, is meant to prepare the way for us to be enticed by the weightier glories of the kingdoms of this world (1Jn. 2:15, Matt. 4:3-10) The formation of Christ in us helps us to overcome the former, but it takes a good measure of the divine nature to deal with the latter (Gal. 4:19, 2Pet. 1:3-4).