The Omnipresence of God
Tim Temple


He is everywhere present. I think an illustration of the way that many people feel about the omnipresence of God is in a little joke that was making the rounds a year or two ago. It seems that a burglar broke into a certain house and things were going well for the burglar. He was able to get into the house without setting off any alarms, and he didn't hear anybody stirring in the house. He had been surveying it and he thought there was no one there. As he went about his business methodically ransacking the house, he was quite surprised after about five minutes when he suddenly heard the squawking of a parrot. The parrot squawked at him and said, “Jesus is watching you.” The burglar was quite surprised to hear a parrot talk about Jesus, but like most people he just ignored that message and went about his business when he realized it was only a parrot. The parrot said again, “Jesus is watching you.” The burglar was a little bothered by that. His conscience began to bother him, but he went on about his business. The parrot said again, “Jesus is watching you.” This happened about four or five times and the burglar was just trying to ignore it, when all of a sudden the parrot said, “Sic 'em, Jesus,” and he turned around to be face to face with a big Doberman lunging at him.

The point of that little story is that the doctrine of the omnipresence of God is a lot more real than most people think that it is. How many times do we hear people talk about the fact that God is present with us, and we go right on about our business.

That is what we want to talk about today, the very real fact of the omnipresence of God. This is one of the attributes of God that makes many people nervous when they have to think about it, yet it is something that is a very real factor in our lives.

As we look at this subject today, we are going to think about it from three standpoints. We are going to think about the reality of omnipresence, the fact that it is a fact. We are going to think about the relationship that is a part of omnipresence, and we are going to think about the reactions that we have to this great doctrine. The reality of God's omnipresence is taught throughout the Scriptures. It is something that underlies almost everything that is said in the Scriptures.

The Completeness of God's Omnipresence

Let's think for a moment about the completeness of that omnipresence. The completeness of His presence is demonstrated in three attributes that we have begun talking about that all begin with the word omni . The omnipresence of God speaks of the fact that all of His attributes are fully present in all places all of the time. It is omni presence.

Maybe it will help us to understand that by comparing it with some of the other omnis . God's omnipotence says that He is able to do anything that He chooses to do. He is all-powerful, so He can do anything that He chooses to do. Another of those is His omniscience. He knows everything. We talked about that in our last lesson. His omniscience says that He knows exactly how to do whatever He chooses to do. The doctrine that we are talking about today is His omnipresence. He can do whatever He chooses to do wherever He chooses to do it. So those three omni attributes of God sum up the very essence of God.

Pantheism's Concept of God's Omipresence

Most people are uncomfortable with the omnipresence of God, and so because of that, down through the years men have developed various concepts of His presence. People know that God is present with us, but we try to work our way around it. One concept of omnipresence is pantheism . Pantheism says that God is in everything, that everything is in God. That sounds like omnipresence, doesn't it? That does say that God is present, but there is a very subtle change in there in pantheism, and that is to say that God is in everything; everything is in God. What that does is reduce God to an impersonal force. He is everywhere present, but He is a personal kind of presence.

Usually pantheists have a heavy stress on nature. They try to point out the fact that God is in the trees and God is in the lakes and the rivers and the streams, the dirt, the fish, and the birds. Pantheists are also extreme environmentalists, and they are the ones who lobby for the protection of the white-winged owl, the three-legged salamander, and the other little creatures that get in the way when there is a road or a dam to be built. Not always, but many times it goes back to the fact that they are trying to stress the fact that God is in everything, which sounds well and good, except for the fact that it makes it so impersonal.

You see, if everything is in God, then there is no place for sin, and there is no need for salvation, because man is a part of God and everything else is a part of God. Of course, we all know that God can't sin and all this talk about sin and forgiveness and redemption is just out of place if we are all in God and God is in all of us.

Deism's Concept of God's Omnipresence

Another concept of His omnipresence is deism, which says that God is the creator, but that God oversees His creation from a distance and doesn't get personally involved. That concept sounds more acceptable at first, because it does give some credence to the existence of God, and it doesn't generalize God as much as pantheism does. However, the problem with this view is that it looks at God as some kind of cosmic clock-maker, who designs His clever, intricate universe and winds it up and just sits back and watches it tick. He is an absentee landlord, for all practical purposes.

The danger of this is that it means since God is not personally involved with man, then man is not really accountable to God. God doesn't really care too much what happens to the universe as long as things don't get too far out of hand. Then He will step in with some kind of catastrophe to straighten things up. But He is not a personal God.

God's Personal Relationship With His Creatures

Both of these concepts, pantheism on the one extreme and deism on the other extreme, are completely at odds with the teaching of Scripture. That is not the kind of omnipresence that the Word of God teaches. The Bible reveals a wonderful part of God's omnipresence in that it includes a relationship with His creatures. This is the second major part of our discussion. God's omnipresence is not the omnipresence of the deist, which is the omnipresence of an absentee landlord or a clockmaker, but rather, God's omnipresence is a personal presence, a presence that involves a relationship with His creatures.

We want to look now at Psalm 139, verses 8-12. The fact of the personal nature of God's omnipresence is stated here in verses 8-10. I also would mention Acts, chapter 17, verse 28, which says:

Acts 17

28For in him we live, and move, and have our being…

That is a good description of God's omnipresence. Now, look at Psalm 139, beginning with verse 8:

Psalm 139

8If I ascend up into heaven, thou art there: if I make my bed in hell, behold, thou art there.
9If I take the wings of the morning, and dwell in the uttermost parts of the sea;
10Even there shall thy hand lead me, and thy right hand shall hold me.

In other words, the psalmist thinks of this as the personal relationship with God to the point that wherever he may go, God is there. He uses the hyperbolic language of going as far out to the uttermost part of the universe that he could go. Obviously, the psalmist himself could not physically do those things, but he says, “Even if I could go to the uttermost lengths, I know that You would be there with me.” That is God's inspired statement about the personal nature of His omnipresence.

Understanding God's Presence With Us

He goes on in verses 11-12 to talk about not only the fact of God's presence, but the fulfillment that comes with understanding God's omnipresence. Look at verse 11:

Psalm 139

11If I say, Surely the darkness shall cover me; even the night shall be light about me.
12Yea, the darkness hideth not from thee; but the night shineth as the day: the darkness and the light are both alike to thee.

In our first reading, it would appear that what the psalmist is saying is that God is present even in the darkness. Of course, that is what he is saying, but I want us to think about it from a little more specific standpoint. I think what the psalmist had in mind, and certainly what we can accept from these verses, is that even in those dark times of life, not just in the night time, but in those places of difficulty to which we all come in our lives (some of you are in difficult places today, what we might call the darkness —testing and trial and sorrow), God is present there with us. The psalmist says to us under the inspiration of the Holy Spirit, “Even in the darkness, even in the times of difficulty, the darknesss shall not fall on me.” You see in verse 11, “even the night shall be light about me.”

God nowhere promises that the night will not come. God nowhere promises that the darkness will not come, that the difficult places will not come. This is one of the many places in the Scriptures that say even when those difficult times come, even when the darkness comes, God is present there. In verse 12, he says, “the night that shines as the day. The night shall be light about me,” he says in verse 11. Notice the last line of verse 12 where, speaking to God, he says, “The darkness and the light are both alike to you.”

You may be sorrowing today; you may be in a place of difficulty from a financial standpoint or some other standpoint. It is a time of darkness for you, and you might as well be honest about that, but God is present with you, and God doesn't know the difference between light and darkness. God is the same regardless of what situation you may be in. He is personally present with you even in the dark places. More than that, God brings His light to the dark places. He may not take you out of the dark, but He makes the dark places light.

The Example of God's Experience

There is a good example of this in a very familiar story of Daniel in the lions' den. The story is found is Daniel, chapter 6, and most of us are probably familiar with it. You remember, while Daniel's enemies were trying to get him thrown out of power, they got a new law passed that no one could pray to anybody but the king. Even though Daniel knew the law had been passed, he continued to pray to Jehovah God; and so, of course, he wound up in the lions' den. God let him go into the darkness of the lions' den. In fact, it is interesting to notice in Daniel, chapter 6, verse 17, that Daniel was thrown down into the pit and it was sealed with a stone. Obviously, if he was in a pit and it was sealed with a stone, he was in literal darkness. The king, of course, by this time had come to respect and appreciate Daniel. The king, interestingly enough, is an example of the contrast between a believer who understands the light of God's presence and an unbeliever who doesn't.

Verse 18 tells how the king went back to the palace and he couldn't sleep, and the lights were on all night at the palace. Here was Daniel in the darkness of a pit with a stone over it, and he was perfectly all right, these verses tell us. Here was the king in the palace with all of the lights on, and he couldn't sleep. He was all upset and bothered. You see, the difference was the presence of God, and that is what the psalmist is talking about. He said, “Even in the darkness, Your light is with me.” God didn't keep Daniel from going into the lions' den, but the story goes on to point out in verse 22 that the next morning the king went back to the lions' den. He found that Daniel was all right. Daniel was very nonchalant and said, “My God sent His angel to shut the lions' mouths.” Even in the darkness, God can make the situation light.

The Example of Paul's Experience

Another illustration is the story in Acts, chapter 16, where Paul and Silas were thrown into prison. You remember, they were in that dungeon of a prison in Philippi, and they were singing hymns because of the presence of God with them in that dark place. They were in prison; they were in the darkness. God didn't prevent them from going into the darkness, and He didn't take them out of it immediately, but they were praising God because they knew His presence was with them. The night was made light, as the psalmist says it in Psalm 139. Of course, in their situation, as in Daniel's situation, God in His own perfect time and way intervened, and they were released from that situation; but even while they were in it, the darkness had become light because of the presence of God.

There is another important thing for us to think about the omnipresence of God. We have talked about the fact of it and the fulfillment which comes from understanding it, but it is even more personal than that. The omnipresence of God has a family aspect to it. We saw in our study of the book of Romans that every human being knows that there is a God. Just by looking at creation we can see the existence of God. God is everywhere present. God reveals Himself to human beings by the things that He has provided all around us, but the Scriptures tell us that God relates to His family in a different way than He relates to all other people.

In Matthew, chapter 7, verses 21-23, it says that there are going to be people who stand at the Great White Throne Judgment of God and they will say, “Lord, we did miracles in Your name. We cast out demons in Your name. We did this, and we did that.” Jesus told those people there in Matthew's Gospel that He will say, “Depart from Me. I never knew you.” Even though God was present with those people, He did not know them. They were not part of His family.

Romans, chapter 8, verses 15-17, tell us that we can be part of His family. Romans, chapter 8, verse 1, is the famous verse that says:

Romans 8

1There is therefore now no condemnation to them which are in Christ Jesus…

Then down in verse 15, he says:

Romans 8

15For ye have not received the spirit of bondage again to fear; but ye have received the Spirit of adoption, whereby we cry, Abba, Father.
16The Spirit itself beareth witness with our spirit, that we are the children of God:
17And if children, then heirs; heirs of God, and joint-heirs with Christ; if so be that we suffer with him, that we may be also glorified together.

Let's think about these verses in the context of Romans, chapter 8, verse 1, which says, “There is no condemnation to those who are in Christ Jesus.” What does it mean to be in Christ Jesus ? It means to believe in the Lord Jesus Christ, to believe that He is the Savior, that He paid for our sins and that God accepted that payment and validated that payment by raising Christ from the dead. That's what it means to be in Christ Jesus—to believe those things, to have accepted those things as true.

Paul, speaking to people that have accepted that, people to whom there is no condemnation, went on to say that we have been adopted by God. We have been installed in God's family as adult sons with all of the privileges and rights that go with being a son in the family. In fact, he says in the last part of verse 15, we can call Him Abba, Father . The word Abba , as most of you know, is a word that could be translated “Daddy.” It was the Aramaic word for Daddy . That is how intimately close we can be with this omnipresent God of the universe. We can call Him Daddy .

He goes on to say that the Spirit Himself bears witness with our spirit that we are sons of God. God reassures us that we are His children. In verse 17, it declares if we are His children, then we are His heirs, joint-heirs with Jesus Christ. So, those of us who know Jesus Christ as Savior are a part of the family of God. God extends His grace to all human beings. He causes the sun to rise everyday. He causes the rain to fall on the just and the unjust. There are many aspects of God's grace that all human beings enjoy, because God is present everywhere, but there is a certain sense in which only His family can count on His personal presence and personal intervention in our lives.

Privileges of Being In God's Family

Turn to Ephesians, chapter 2. Here he goes on to talk about the kinds of privileges we have in the family. Look at verse 4:

Ephesians 2

4But God, who is rich in mercy, for his great love wherewith he loved us,
5Even when we were dead in sins, hath quickened us together with Christ, (by grace ye are saved;)
6And hath raised us up together, and made us sit together in heavenly places in Christ Jesus:

You see, we have such a close family in the family of God that we sit together with Christ. These are heavenly blessings that he is talking about, and those heavenly blessings overflow into physical blessings. But whether you have a lot of physical blessings or not, you have the wonderful, eternal, spiritual blessing of being seated together with Christ in the heavenly places. That is how close we are to this omnipresent God.

Revelation, chapter 3, verse 20, is a verse that we have talked about before. It is the verse that finds the Lord Jesus Christ saying:

Revelation 3

20Behold, I stand at the door, and knock: if any man hear my voice, and open the door, I will come in to him, and will sup with him, and he with me.

The reason that I mention this verse is that the omnipresent God seeks to have personal fellowship with those of us who know Him as Savior. That verse is sometimes used to talk about becoming a part of the family of God, but actually it is addressed to those who are already part of the family of God, those who have trusted Christ as Savior.

Those of us who have trusted Christ as Savior know that even as believers in Christ, there are those times when we don't feel very much a part of the family. Just as in our human families we know if we are out of step with our parents or with the siblings, we sometimes don't feel much a part of the human family. The same thing happens to Christians. There may be some of you as we talk about the family aspect of God's omnipresence, who are thinking, “Well, I don't know about that. That doesn't sound very real to me. It doesn't characterize the way that I am living right now.”

As a part of the family of God, the Lord Jesus Christ stands at your heart and He knocks on the door and He says, “Won't you let me come in?” Not for salvation; He is already there for salvation, but He says that if we will open the door, He will come in and dine with us. He means that in the very same sense that we say, “Why don't we go have lunch together?” What do we mean by that? We mean, “Let's go eat some food,” but we mean much more than that, don't we? I enjoy going to lunch with people to have fellowship together. I enjoy the potluck dinners that we sometimes have here at the church. We enjoy those kinds of things, but it is not just the food, is it? In fact, many times when I go to lunch with somebody and get busy talking to the people, I realize that I didn't even taste the food very much. I enjoyed it, but I really didn't savor it as much as if I were sitting down by myself somewhere. Jesus, in Revelation, chapter 3, verse 20, is not just saying, “I am going to come in and eat with you.” He is saying, “I am going to come in and have fellowship with you.” This goes way beyond just the eating of that food.

If you are a member of the family of God, and you feel like you are in a place of coldness, and you don't seem to think you are much a part of the family, let me remind you that that is not God's fault. Jesus put it in writing that He is standing at the door and saying, “If you will let Me come in, I will come in and have fellowship with you.” If you want to have fellowship with God, then open your heart to Him. You may need to sit down and specifically have a word of prayer, and say, “Lord Jesus, You have said that You want to have fellowship with me. As an act of my will, I open my heart to You. I confess those sins that I know are blocking our fellowship. I accept Your offer for fellowship, and I want You to come in and have fellowship with me.” If you will pray that prayer sincerely, God promises that He will come in and dine with you. He will come in and have lunch with you, in the sense of the fellowship that that implies.

The omnipresence of God, that doctrine that scares people, that doctrine that seems so overpowering, you see, is a very wonderful, personal, family kind of promise. It has wonderful implications for us as individual believers.

Reactions to God's Omnipresence

Because all of that is true, the third thing that we want to think about is the fact that many Scriptures give instructions about what our reactions to God's omnipresence ought to be. We have talked about the reality of omnipresence, we have talked about the relationship that is a part of omnipresence, but now we want to think about the reactions to God's omnipresence that we ought to have.

Turn back to Genesis, chapter 28. We are talking about everything from Genesis to Revelation today, but that's all right. We are going to begin looking at verse 13. This is the story of Jacob fleeing for his life after he tricked his brother Esau. He tricked Esau out of the birthright. The birthright meant not only obtaining the biggest part of the inheritance in the family, but it also meant the privilege of being the priest of the family after the father died. In those days before the priesthood was established in the book of Exodus, the father of each family was the priest of the family, and that was a great spiritual privilege. The birthright went, traditionally, to the oldest son, but the father could give the birthright to whomever he chose. The birthright meant that he was the executor of the estate, and also he was the priest of the family. It was a very serious thing that Esau did, selling his birthright. Jacob was fleeing from the wrath of his brother, and he stopped for the night in Genesis, chapter 28. In verse 12, it says:

Genesis 28

12And he dreamed, and behold a ladder set up on the earth, and the top of it reached to heaven: and behold the angels of God ascending and descending on it.
13And, behold, the LORD stood above it, and said, I am the LORD God of Abraham thy father, and the God of Isaac: the land whereon thou liest, to thee will I give it, and to thy seed;

You see, he received the spiritual birthright. God was going to pass on the spiritual movement from Abraham to Isaac, then on to Jacob, even though it should have been his brother who got the birthright. God reassures him, “I am going to give it to you and your descendants. Now on to verse 14:

Genesis 28

14And thy seed shall be as the dust of the earth, and thou shalt spread abroad to the west, and to the east, and to the north, and to the south: and in thee and in thy seed [as opposed to his brother's seed] shall all the families of the earth be blessed.
15And, behold, I am with thee, and will keep thee in all places whither thou goest, and will bring thee again into this land; for I will not leave thee, until I have done that which I have spoken to thee of.

Here is this very reassuring vision of God. God speaks to Jacob and He says, “You have gotten the birthright, and I am going to act on the birthright. You have gotten it by trickery; you have stolen it, but I am going to act on the birthright. I am going to bless you; I am going to develop your descendants; I'm going to do all these things that I promised to the forefathers, because of the birthright, because of My promises to Abraham and to Isaac, and now to you.”

Then look at verse 16:

Genesis 28

16And Jacob awaked out of his sleep, and he said, [notice] Surely the LORD is in this place; and I knew it not.

Recognizing God's Presence

Here is the first thing that we want to think about in the matter of our relationship to God: We should be able to recognize His presence. Don't be like Jacob and say, “Surely God is in this place and I did not know it.” This passage tells us that God is faithful to His promises even when we are not faithful to Him. Even when we take matters into our own hands and try to do things the way we want them done, God is still going to work in our lives.

Jacob had to go through some hard times—what we would, in New Testament times call disciplining from God. But God promised to bless Jacob, and when Jacob came to an understanding of the blessings that God had in store for him, he said, “Now I realize that God was here.” How much easier it would have been if Jacob had recognized the presence of God all along. This is the first reaction we should have to God's omnipresence, to stop and think about the fact that the omnipresence of God is personally present with us. Don't be caught saying, “Surely God is in this place, and I didn't know it.”

Remembering God's Presence

A second reaction is in I Corinthians, chapter 6, verse 19. That verse tells us that we should remember His presence with us in whatever situation we find ourselves. I Corinthians, chapter 6, verse 19, says:

I Corinthians 6

19What? know ye not that your body is the temple of the Holy Ghost which is in you, which ye have of God, and ye are not your own?

This is a familiar verse to most of us. The context of that verse, interestingly enough, is temptation—in fact, specifically sexual temptation, but it applies to the whole matter of temptation in general. This verse is saying, “Listen, when you face a time of temptation, you need to remember that God is present with you wherever you go, even when you go into that temptation.” If you go into that temptation, you are going to take God with you.

Someone says, “Doesn't that mean that God participates in our sin?” Listen, God is not contaminated by watching our sin at close range anymore than the sun is contaminated by shining on the mud, but that doesn't alter the fact that God is there. The next time you are tempted to do something, why not stop and think, “Do I really want God sitting there with me or lying there with me,?” as in the context of I Corinthians, chapter 6. That is exactly what Paul was saying. “Remember, if you go in to this harlot, God is going to go in there with you. If you go in to this prostitute, God is going to go with you.” It is a serious thing to think about, isn't it?

A little farther over in chapter 10 of I Corinthians, God goes on to say that with the temptation He will make a way of escape. That is hard to believe, but remember in the context in which these things were spoken, the fact that He is present with us. If He is right there with us in the temptation, He can make the way of escape, because He is there and He sees exactly what it is and all of the ramifications of it. If you will believe that He can make the way of escape and you will call upon Him, He will open the way of escape. That is His promise.

Be Content With What You Have

There is a third response that we ought to have. Turn to Hebrews, chapter 13. This is a verse that has a whole range of applications, and that is the reason that I want to look at these verses. Hebrews, chapter 13, beginning with verse 5, says:

Hebrews 13

5Let your conversation be without covetousness; and be content with such things as ye have: for he hath said, I will never leave thee, nor forsake thee.
6So that we may boldly say, The Lord is my helper, and I will not fear what man shall do unto me.

Here is a very good verse that fathers probably love to hear this time of year. We would love to address our children and say, “Be content with such things as you have.” You can quote a Scripture for it, Dads. However, it is really much broader than that. Notice he says, “Let your conduct be without covetousness.” Covetousness is a major problem in our North American United States society today, and probably all of us are more guilty of that than we realize. I have been convicted as I have thought about this concept in preparing this message today. It is so hard to be content with the things that we have, isn't it? God says, “Don't be covetous. Be content with such things as you have.” But notice the promise that goes with this. He himself says, “I will never leave you nor forsake you.” You see, there is God's omnipresence. There is God's personal presence.

Isn't it interesting that the promise of God's presence would be tied in with covetousness? Then in verse 6, “We may boldly say, the Lord is my helper; I will not fear what man shall do unto me.” The New King James translation says, “I will not fear. What can man do to me?” Here is an underlying reason for covetousness. Why do we covet? Why do we become covetous? There may be a lot of reasons, but a basic reason apparently, on the basis of Hebrews, chapter 13, verses 5-6, is that we are afraid of what people will do to us. Or more directly, we are afraid of what people will think about us. “They will think I'm poor. They will think I don't have enough because my parents are too dumb to have the kind of job that will provide enough money to give me everything I want, and everything they have.” We are worried about what man can do to us, so we try to accumulate things for ourselves.

God says, “Listen, you don't need to worry about how much you have or how much you don't have. You don't need to constantly be asking for things. I am with you, you do not need to fear what man can do to you. You don't need to worry that someone is going to wind up with more than you have. You don't need to worry that someone is going to take what you have away from you. My promise is that I am present with you.”

Think about this for a minute. If God is present with us, He sees what we really need, doesn't He? He is present with us. He knows exactly what is going on in our lives and He knows what we need. He also knows what we are afraid about and what our concerns are. He knows about other people's reaction to what we have or don't have, and He says, “You just rest in the fact that I am here with you, and you can be content with what you have, because if you need more, I will get it for you. I know what you need, and I also know what you don't need. Be content with what you have and never forget that I am present with you.”

We should respond to His presence in our lives. The next time you begin to think that you don't have enough or be worried that somebody will think that you don't have enough jewelry or a nice enough car or a nice enough home—all those things that go through your mind—God's instruction is, “You recognize that I am present with you, and be content with what I have given you up to this point. Let your life be free of covetousness. Be content with such things as you have because I will never leave you or forsake you. When you need more, I will see to it that you get more. Not when you think you need it, but when you really need it.”

Pray About Everything

There is one last response that the Scripture speaks about, and it is in Philippians, chapter 4, verses 6-7. These are verses that we talk about from time to time, because they are so applicable every day. In Philippians, chapter 4, verses 6-7, we read:

Philippians 4

6Be careful for nothing; but in every thing by prayer and supplication with thanksgiving let your requests be made known unto God.
7And the peace of God, which passeth all understanding, shall keep your hearts and minds through Christ Jesus.

You see, because God is present with us everywhere, we can make known to Him any need that we have. I have talked before about these verses. Don't worry about anything, but pray about everything. One of the applications that I like to make about this is that we can worry to the Lord. Why? Because He is right there. We don't have to explain how we got into this situation. We don't have to explain the ramifications of the situation. God is there. He knows what it is, and all we need to do is talk to the Lord about it. Who are you talking to when you are worrying? You are really talking to yourself, aren't you? We know how serious that is. We know what we do with people who go around talking to themselves, or at least what we think about them. It's ridiculous to worry, because God is present. He is right there and He will never leave you nor forsake you, so why not worry to the Lord about things. That is exactly what God says. Don't worry about anything, but instead pray about everything.

Request God's Help

The fourth response that we should have is to request His help in every circumstance. You see, the omnipresence of God is not that philosophical kind of understanding that God is everywhere present. That is the most general meaning of the omnipresence of God, but from God's Word we see that the omnipresence of God is intensely more personal than that. It involves a family relationship, and it involves a personal relationship with God in which He will actively interact in our lives. Don't be scared off by the omnipresence of God; instead, run to the open arms of that One who is everywhere, always present with us.

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