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Tristeza con potencial


Tristeza con potencial

Nehemías 2.2-3



El capítulo 1 del libro de Nehemías relata el encuentro que tuvo este varón de Dios con Hanani, un varón que había regresado de un viaje a Jerusalén. Nehemías, ansioso por saber cómo estaban las cosas en su tierra de origen, le pidió un informe acerca de los judíos que habían escapado del exilio. Hanani le dijo que «El remanente, los que quedaron de la cautividad, allí en la provincia, están en gran mal y afrenta, y el muro de Jerusalén derribado, y sus puertas quemadas a fuego» (1.3). El texto relata que este reporte produjo gran tristeza en Nehemías, quien se quebrantó y lloró.

Al igual que Nehemías, vivimos tiempos en los que abundan las malas noticias. En nuestra querida América Latina la violencia, la pobreza y la injusticia van de aumento en aumento. No pasa un día en el cual no oímos en la radio o vemos por televisión las consecuencias de estos males. Además de esto, como pastores y líderes, estamos día a día en contacto directo con las más angustiantes manifestaciones de la maldad del hombre. Las dificultades que vemos a diario tienden a cargar nuestro corazón de un tristeza que da lugar al desánimo, la desesperanza y la resignación. En cuantas ocasiones hemos participados de reuniones donde las tragedias y tristezas de otros sirven solamente para alimentar nuestra tendencia morbosa de indagar cada detalle de los acontecimientos. A medida que vamos alimentando el «ambiente» con nuevas relatos de desgracias podemos prácticamente palpar cómo se van desinflando los ánimos y se va instalando un sentido de angustia generalizada. En esto no hacemos más que repetir el modelo que vemos en forma permanente a nuestro alrededor, donde el hablar de lo mal que están las cosas es casi un pasatiempo.

Lo que nos separa de la persona de Nehemías es que él no se quedó con el desánimo. Su tristeza le sirvió para entrar a la presencia de Dios y derramar delante de Su trono toda su angustia. En el proceso de compartir una y otra vez su dolor por esta situación se fue gestando en su corazón la disposición de hacer algo al respecto.

Necesitamos incorporar esta respuesta a nuestra vida cotidiana. De esta manera, nuestra tristeza puede servir como vehículo para algo productivo que pone en marcha un nuevo proyecto de Dios. Lo que vemos y oímos puede actuar como detonante para buscar el rostro de nuestro buen Padre celestial. El tiene la perspectiva correcta de todas las cosas y sabe bien cuál es el camino a recorrer. Además de esto, quizás tenga alguna indicación qué darnos con respecto a la situación. Dejaremos de fijarnos en el problema y comenzaremos a mirar la solución. Lo que desesperadamente necesita nuestro continente hoy son personas con soluciones.

Para pensar:
Echa sobre el Señor tu carga y Él te sustentará. Salmos 55.22





*******************

Sadness with potential

Nehemiah 2.2-3



Chapter 1 of the book of Nehemiah tells of the encounter that took this man of God with Hanani, a man who had returned from a trip to Jerusalem. Nehemiah, anxious to know how things were in her homeland, she requested a report about the Jews who had escaped from exile. Hanani said that "The remainder, which remained in captivity, there in the province, are largely poor and affront, and the wall of Jerusalem demolished, and its gates burned with fire '(1.3). The text recounts that this report produced great sadness in Nehemiah, who broke and wept.

Like Nehemiah, times in which we live is rife with bad news. In our beloved Latin America violence, poverty and injustice will increase on the rise. Not a day goes by in which they do not hear on the radio or on television we see the consequences of these evils. In addition to this, as pastors and leaders, we are day by day in direct contact with the most distressing events of the wickedness of man. The difficulties that we see every day tend to load our heart of a sadness that leads to discouragement, despair and resignation. In many occasions we have participated in meetings where the tragedies and sorrows of others serve only to fuel our morbid tendency to investigate every detail of events. As we fuel the "environment" with new tales of misfortune, we can almost feel how it is going to deflate the spirits and is installing a pervasive sense of anguish. In doing this not only repeat the pattern we see on a permanent basis all around us, where the talk about what bad things are that it is almost a hobby.

What separates us from the person of Nehemiah is that he was left with no discouragement. His sadness served to enter the presence of God and shed His throne in front of all his anguish. In the process again and again to share their grief over this situation was brewing in his heart the willingness to do something about it.

We need to incorporate this response to our daily lives. In this way, our sadness can serve as a vehicle for something productive that sets in motion a new plan of God. What we see and hear can act as a trigger to find the good face of our heavenly Father. He has the right perspective of all things and knows well what is the way forward. In addition to this, you may have to give us some indication what with regard to the situation. Stop looking at the problem and begin to look at the solution. What we desperately need our continent today are people with solutions.

To think:
Take your burden on the Lord and He will sustain you. Psalms 55.22
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Gracias por proponer una traducción al Traductor de Google.Tus sugerencias nos servirán para mejorar la calidad de las traducciones en futuras actualizaciones de nuestro sistema. Sadness with potential <br> <br> Nehemiah 2.2-3 <br> <br> <br> <br> Chapter 1 of the book of Nehemiah tells of the encounter that took this man of God with Hanani, a man who had returned from a trip to Jerusalem. Nehemiah, anxious to know how things were in her homeland, she requested a report about the Jews who had escaped from exile. Hanani said that &quot;The remainder, which remained in captivity, there in the province, are largely poor and affront, and the wall of Jerusalem demolished, and its gates burned with fire &#39;(1.3). The text recounts that this report produced great sadness in Nehemiah, who broke and wept. <br> <br> Like Nehemiah, times in which we live is rife with bad news. In our beloved Latin America violence, poverty and injustice will increase on the rise. Not a day goes by in which they do not hear on the radio or on television we see the consequences of these evils. In addition to this, as pastors and leaders, we are day by day in direct contact with the most distressing events of the wickedness of man. The difficulties that we see every day tend to load our heart of a sadness that leads to discouragement, despair and resignation. In many occasions we have participated in meetings where the tragedies and sorrows of others serve only to fuel our morbid tendency to investigate every detail of events. As we fuel the &quot;environment&quot; with new tales of misfortune, we can almost feel how it is going to deflate the spirits and is installing a pervasive sense of anguish. In doing this not only repeat the pattern we see on a permanent basis all around us, where the talk about what bad things are that it is almost a hobby. <br> <br> What separates us from the person of Nehemiah is that he was left with no discouragement. His sadness served to enter the presence of God and shed His throne in front of all his anguish. In the process again and again to share their grief over this situation was brewing in his heart the willingness to do something about it. <br> <br> We need to incorporate this response to our daily lives. In this way, our sadness can serve as a vehicle for something productive that sets in motion a new plan of God. What we see and hear can act as a trigger to find the good face of our heavenly Father. He has the right perspective of all things and knows well what is the way forward. In addition to this, you may have to give us some indication what with regard to the situation. Stop looking at the problem and begin to look at the solution. What we desperately need our continent today are people with solutions. <br> <br> To think: <br> Take your burden on the Lord and He will sustain you. Psalms 55.22



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