This is the last post in the Psalms series and we hope you have enjoyed reading it as much as we have enjoyed writing it. The RCG team has really enjoyed researching and studying psalms. We have discovered loads of things we didn’t know about the psalms.
The Psalms were not intended to be read, they were simply the writer’s, who was mostly David, emotions throughout his life. Often when we read them we say he must have been thinking one way or another whilst he wrote a specific psalm. We simply don’t know what he was thinking but that does not mean we cant learn anything from them. In this series we have been looking at possibilities of where and when David wrote a Psalm so we can try to understand some of what he was thinking whilst he wrote the psalms. We’d finally like to say a quick thank you to everyone who has read any of the posts. Please email us any feedback to email@example.com. Stay tuned for more posts and the next series which is coming soon.
As this is the penultimate post in what has been a very successful Psalms series, I thought we could return to a Psalm that we have already looked into the meaning of and tell you something very interesting about it. This year, one of the members of the RCG Team took some time away from blogging and traveled out to the Western Front. The Western Front was home to much of the fighting in World War One and some of the worst battles the world have seen. In this post, I will be explaining how, after losing the most precious thing in their lives, devastated parents held onto their faith with God. This is displayed thought the message they chose to have inscribed on their sons headstone; the message of the Lord.
Continue reading Psalms #7 – Psalm 23
None of us got to where we are alone. Whether the assistance we received was obvious or subtle, acknowledging someone’s help is a big part of understanding the importance of saying thank you.
I’m not sure if it is possible to put into words how much the whole of the RCG team is thankful for you. Yes you reading this post! Wether you reading this in your email browser or on Google Chrome, whether you’re a teenager or an adult. We would like to say thank you from the bottoms of our hearts. If your one of the 255 American people, over 2000 British people, 20 French people or just one of the kind and selfless South African people who view our blog, we love you.
Continue reading Thank You!