Hold a pattern of the healthy words that you have heard from me, in the faith and love which are in Christ Jesus.2 Timothy 1:13
Healthy Words presents eleven books that are particularly chosen to help you grow in life, become functioning members in the church, and gain a basic spiritual knowledge of the crucial items in the Lord’s recovery.To help you enjoy and enter into these eleven books, we have prepared a blog in which we will send you three bite-size portions from one chapter each week including verses and short portions from the book. Download a Reading Schedule
But seek first His kingdom and His righteousness, and all these things will be added to you.
The All-inclusive Christ
The Economy of God
Young People's Training
Basic Lesson on Life
The Experience of Life
The Knowledge of Life
A Young Man in God's Plan
A Brief Presentation of the Lord’s Recovery
The Basic Revelation in the Holy Scriptures
The Glorious Church
Our experience of Christ is limited to the extent of the vision we see of Him. Using the wonderful, all-inclusive picture of the good land, this book will help you to see and enter into all that Christ is.
We can be distracted by many good, scriptural things but miss the focus, the mark, of God’s economy, which is His plan to dispense Himself into man. Knowing this central revelation is the master key to open the Bible to you.
Brother Lee’s specific training for young people provides a concise explanation of key aspects of the Lord’s recovery: (1) the full gospel, (2) knowing the Triune God, (3) practicing the church life on the proper ground, and (4) the way to build the church.
Basic does not mean simple but rather indicates being crucial and fundamental to the deeper, practical aspects of experiencing Christ as your life. Scripture reading, focus points, and a clear outline for each chapter enable your understanding of the lesson so that you can enter into the experience of life.
Based on the experiences of the inner life by saints across nineteen centuries, four stages of spiritual life can be identified. By scientifically exploring the experiences of life, diagnose what stage you’re at, know your real need, and progress further.
Knowledge of what life is—and what it is not—is a vital necessity to grow in life. Surprisingly, it is not improved behaviour or increased knowledge or miraculous power. Such an understanding provides the foundation for the genuine experience of Christ.
The genuine ministry stirs up our love for the Lord Jesus as our Bridegroom.
Life-study of 2 Corinthians, p. 463
‘…All the persons who were called by God to carry out His up-to-date move were young men…He calls someone because He has a desire to turn the age, to do something new and revolutionary’. (A Young Man in God’s Plan, p. 8)
We have an amazing heritage in the Lord’s recovery, from Martin Luther through to the present day. Knowing our history and the Lord’s continual advance will stir you to give yourself afresh to Him.
‘The Bible as the complete divine revelation is profound, and although it reveals many truths, its essential revelation is embodied in seven. They are God’s plan, Christ’s redemption, the Spirit’s application, the believers, the church, the kingdom, and the New Jerusalem’. (From Foreword of the book)
Building up our character is of critical importance to grow in life. Our character equally affects our ability to accomplish tasks in daily life, bear responsibility, and determine what the Lord can entrust to us. The best time to cultivate our character is in our youth.
It’s easy to hold natural thoughts about the word ‘church’, but Watchman Nee revolutionises the common understanding to unveil God’s perspective through four outstanding types. See the church in a totally new and glorious way!
I hope that you will be a living, fresh, and new channel for the Lord to go on in His own way. This will require you to offer yourself to Him, to cooperate with Him…If you would be so fresh, young, and new with the Lord, He would have a way to carry out His new move through you. A Young Man in God’s Plan, pp. 10-11
Life and Building as Portrayed in the Song of Songs, pp. 23-24