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Morning Prayers

The Bible Diet

https://www.evangelical-angels.com/

Time For Friday Mornings Prayer And Thoughts For Today

Our health is important simply because it is the key to living well and long. Despite its necessity, there are a lot of illnesses that pose a risk to our health and we always try to avoid them. Luckily for us, God has us covered in terms of protection.

Wherein there are numerous instances in the Bible, with them being the different promises of long life, prosperity, and good health made to Man. All these promises though have a requirement which is in the form of total love, obedience, and prayers to God.

Abraham and Isaac fulfilled these requirements and they were rewarded by God for their love and obedience. Now, to this rule, you’re no exception yourself. Therein, all you have to do is to have a deep, personal talk with God. In other words, pray to the El Shaddai—who always listens.

“For physical training is of some value, but godliness has value for all things, holding promise for both the present life and the life to come.” – 1 Timothy 4:8

Prayer for Health and Strength

Father Above, I pray before You today seeking strength and wellbeing. I pray that You grant me the strength to power through my days and health, to last a lifetime. Lord, I will not go sick neither will I tire, and throughout the days of my life, it is You that will be worshipped by me. I thank You for the blessings Oh Lord, and In Jesus Name I Pray, Amen.

Prayer for Health and Healing

God, I/name of the individual who’s sick want Your divine healing. At this point in my/his/her faith of You, I/he/she know(s) that nothing happens without Your consent and this is just an ordeal that’s a testimony in the making. With that, I know I only have to pray to You to grant me a boon as usual.

Lord, grant me good health and heal my mind, body, and soul. Let me, Your vessel be filled with the strength to make jubilations because of Your ever constant help.

I adore and glorify Your name my God, and In Jesus Name I’ve Prayed.

More prayers for healing.

Prayer for Health for a Loved One

As I kneel in Your presence and bask in Your love, I have this prayer on the behalf of “name”. Father, be with him/her and grant him/her good health. Father, “name” will be filled with Your essence and no illness shall hurt him/her in Jesus Name.

No matter where he/she goes and regardless of the circumstance, physical wellbeing shall “name” possess by Your power. Safekeep him/her and give long life that’ll be dedicated to Your use. Father, thank You for the miracles past, present, and future—and In Jesus Name I Pray, Amen.

Prayer for Good Health and Protection

Lord above, You have been the sword that has cut down the different agents that would have harmed me and my loved ones. Now, I pray that You be my shield that’ll protect me and my loved ones from all illnesses.

Father, You are an immovable and indestructible mountain and if there was any other Supreme God that guarantees protection, I do not know of him. All I know is You, who has been with me and offering guidance to safe keep me. So, Lord above, I pray that You protect me and my family throughout all occurrences in our lives.

I thank You for listening and answering this prayer and In Jesus Name I Pray, Amen.

Prayer for Good Health and Happiness

Heavenly Father, in reverence, I pray to You today with a request. God, I pray that You grant me good health and I will forever preach Your good deeds in my life.

Also and by Your will and grace, happiness from good health will I have for the rest of my days. So much that I’ll be a walking symbol of Your eternal love. I thank You for the chance to pray to You today and In Jesus Name, Amen.

Prayer for Good Health Quotes

“To enjoy good health, to bring true happiness to one’s family, to bring peace to all, one must first discipline and control one’s own mind. If a man can control his mind he can find the way to Enlightenment, and all wisdom and virtue will naturally come to him.”

“I believe that the greatest gift you can give your family and the world is a healthy you.”

“The wish for healing has always been half of health.”

“All mankind… being all equal and independent, no one ought to harm another in his life, health, liberty or possessions.”

“Healing is a matter of time, but it is sometimes also a matter of opportunity.”

You’ve been given the opportunity, so why not pray now? Send your prayer to the Church of the Holy Sepulcher now.

Bible Verses about Health

“Dear friend, I pray that you may enjoy good health and that all may go well with you, even as your soul is getting along well.” – 3 John 1:2

“Nevertheless, I will bring health and healing to it; I will heal my people and will let them enjoy abundant peace and security.” – Jeremiah 33:6

“My son, pay attention to what I say; turn your ear to my words. 21 Do not let them out of your sight, keep them within your heart; 22 for they are life to those who find them and health to one’s whole body.” – Proverbs 4:20-22

Korea Touts "Exceptional" Health Benefits Of Consuming Black Swans Amid Crippling Food Shortage

North Korea has started touting the “exceptional” health benefits of consuming black swans after breeding them, while also farming rabbits as the country battles a crippling food shortage, according to state media.

“Black swan meat is delicious and has medicinal value,” the ruling party newspaper Rodong Sinmun said in an article published Monday.

According to the newspaper, Ri Jong Nam, the chief party secretary for South Hamgyong province, led a ceremony to open a new black swan center at the Kwangpho Duck Farm located in Jongphyong county on the east coast the previous day.

State media previously called black swan meat “an exceptional health food of the 21st century with a unique taste and extremely high nutritional value,” and that research into breeding the “rare ornamental birds” for food began in spring 2019, NK News reported. They also said that it contains rare “anticancer” properties.

The black swan breeding is meant to address both the failure of large-scale farming to provide adequate food supplies to the whole of North Korea as well as more recent government COVID-19-related restrictions that have largely blocked food and other imports since early 2020, NK News said.

The black swan is a large water bird that is mainly found in the southeast and southwest regions of Australia, although it has also been introduced into several countries, including New Zealand.

Meanwhile, in July last year, the Ministry of People’s Armed Forces (MPAF) ordered soldiers and their families to raise rabbits, the DailyNK website reported.

Each soldier was told to breed 15 rabbits and that they would be evaluated on their progress, as per the DailyNK.

North Korea became one of the first countries in the world to entirely shut its borders early on in the COVID-19 pandemic. While the government claims there are zero recorded COVID-19 infections and in September rejected the offer of nearly 3 million COVID-19 jabs, reports are rife that the country has witnessed infections and deaths from the virus, as per Human Rights Watch.

Meanwhile, the country’s trade with China declined by nearly 81 percent in 2020, and the government drastically reduced imports of staple foods and other essentials, including medicine, from China, as per HRW.

Multiple floods between June and September this year damaged thousands of homes and destroyed crops, placing further strain on the economic crisis, agricultural production, and food shortages.

North Korea is also struggling under international sanctions, which have been imposed because of its nuclear programs. Last month, the country test-launched a “new type” of ballistic missile from a submarine off its eastern coast into the Sea of Japan.

The United Nations World Food Program (WFP) and Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) say that some 6 million people, or a quarter of the population, suffer from malnutrition.

Despite this, the North Korean government has repeatedly rejected offers of international aid.

The alleged breeding of black swans and the touting of their supposed health benefits comes shortly after North Korean dictator Kim Jong-Un said in a Sept. 29 speech that in order to provide North Koreans with a “stabilized and affluent living, a primary effort should be put on the agricultural development,” while noting his party’s determination to “completely remove the food problem in the near future by rapidly developing agricultural production.”

The dictator also called for “decisively increasing goats and cattle and massively conducting the movement for breeding rabbits” as required by the “Party’s policy of obtaining meat from grass in the sector of stockbreeding.”

In June, Kim Jong Un acknowledged a food crisis within the country, telling senior leaders that, “the people’s food situation is now getting tense.”

How Do You Like Your Raw Sewage With Your Tea And Coffee In The Morning

Courtesy Of Boris Johnson And The British Government

Here’s a list of every MP who just voted to ALLOW water companies to continue dumping RAW SEWAGE in our rivers

Yesterday evening, 265 Tory MPs voted down an amendment to stop private water companies from dumping raw sewage into the UK’s rivers and coastlines.

As reported earlier today by Evolve:

“Lords Amendment 45 to the Environment Bill would have placed a legal duty on water companies in England and Wales “to make improvements to their sewerage systems and demonstrate progressive reductions in the harm caused by discharges of untreated sewage.”

“Despite the horrendous environmental impact of the disgusting practice, shortly before the vote, the Conservative Environment Secretary George Eustice recommended to his fellow MPs that they should reject it.”

“And, owing largely to the government’s 80 seat majority, the amendment was indeed defeated – by a margin of 268 MPs to 204.”

For your convenience, Evolve has collated a list of every single MP who voted to allow water companies to continue the horrendous practice of dumping raw sewage into our waterways below:

Nigel Adams (Conservative – Selby and Ainsty)

Adam Afriyie (Conservative – Windsor)

Peter Aldous (Conservative – Waveney)

Lucy Allan (Conservative – Telford)

Lee Anderson (Conservative – Ashfield)

Stuart Andrew (Conservative – Pudsey)

Edward Argar (Conservative – Charnwood)

Victoria Atkins (Conservative – Louth and Horncastle)

Gareth Bacon (Conservative – Orpington)

Kemi Badenoch (Conservative – Saffron Walden)

Shaun Bailey (Conservative – West Bromwich West)

Duncan Baker (Conservative – North Norfolk)

Steve Baker (Conservative – Wycombe)

Harriett Baldwin (Conservative – West Worcestershire)

Steve Barclay (Conservative – North East Cambridgeshire)

Simon Baynes (Conservative – Clwyd South)

Aaron Bell (Conservative – Newcastle-under-Lyme)

Scott Benton (Conservative – Blackpool South)

Paul Beresford (Conservative – Mole Valley)

Bob Blackman (Conservative – Harrow East)

Crispin Blunt (Conservative – Reigate)

Peter Bone (Conservative – Wellingborough)

Andrew Bowie (Conservative – West Aberdeenshire and Kincardine)

Graham Brady (Conservative – Altrincham and Sale West)

Suella Braverman (Conservative – Fareham)

Jack Brereton (Conservative – Stoke-on-Trent South)

Andrew Bridgen (Conservative – North West Leicestershire)

Steve Brine (Conservative – Winchester)

Paul Bristow (Conservative – Peterborough)

Sara Britcliffe (Conservative – Hyndburn)

Anthony Browne (Conservative – South Cambridgeshire)

Fiona Bruce (Conservative – Congleton)

Felicity Buchan (Conservative – Kensington)

Alex Burghart (Conservative – Brentwood and Ongar)

Rob Butler (Conservative – Aylesbury)

Alun Cairns (Conservative – Vale of Glamorgan)

Andy Carter (Conservative – Warrington South)

James Cartlidge (Conservative – South Suffolk)

William Cash (Conservative – Stone)

Miriam Cates (Conservative – Penistone and Stocksbridge)

Maria Caulfield (Conservative – Lewes)

Alex Chalk (Conservative – Cheltenham)

Jo Churchill (Conservative – Bury St Edmunds)

Theo Clarke (Conservative – Stafford)

Brendan Clarke-Smith (Conservative – Bassetlaw)

Chris Clarkson (Conservative – Heywood and Middleton)

James Cleverly (Conservative – Braintree)

Thérèse Coffey (Conservative – Suffolk Coastal)

Damian Collins (Conservative – Folkestone and Hythe)

Alberto Costa (Conservative – South Leicestershire)

Robert Courts (Conservative – Witney)

Claire Coutinho (Conservative – East Surrey)

Stephen Crabb (Conservative – Preseli Pembrokeshire)

Virginia Crosbie (Conservative – Ynys Môn)

James Daly (Conservative – Bury North)

David T C Davies (Conservative – Monmouth)

James Davies (Conservative – Vale of Clwyd)

Gareth Davies (Conservative – Grantham and Stamford)

Mims Davies (Conservative – Mid Sussex)

Dehenna Davison (Conservative – Bishop Auckland)

Caroline Dinenage (Conservative – Gosport)

Sarah Dines (Conservative – Derbyshire Dales)

Jonathan Djanogly (Conservative – Huntingdon)

Leo Docherty (Conservative – Aldershot)

Michelle Donelan (Conservative – Chippenham)

Nadine Dorries (Conservative – Mid Bedfordshire)

Steve Double (Conservative – St Austell and Newquay)

Oliver Dowden (Conservative – Hertsmere)

Jackie Doyle-Price (Conservative – Thurrock)

Flick Drummond (Conservative – Meon Valley)

David Duguid (Conservative – Banff and Buchan)

Iain Duncan Smith (Conservative – Chingford and Woodford Green)

Ruth Edwards (Conservative – Rushcliffe)

Michael Ellis (Conservative – Northampton North)

Natalie Elphicke (Conservative – Dover)

George Eustice (Conservative – Camborne and Redruth)

Luke Evans (Conservative – Bosworth)

David Evennett (Conservative – Bexleyheath and Crayford)

Ben Everitt (Conservative – Milton Keynes North)

Michael Fabricant (Conservative – Lichfield)

Laura Farris (Conservative – Newbury)

Simon Fell (Conservative – Barrow and Furness)

Katherine Fletcher (Conservative – South Ribble)

Mark Fletcher (Conservative – Bolsover)

Nick Fletcher (Conservative – Don Valley)

Liam Fox (Conservative – North Somerset)

Lucy Frazer (Conservative – South East Cambridgeshire)

Mike Freer (Conservative – Finchley and Golders Green)

Marcus Fysh (Conservative – Yeovil)

Mark Garnier (Conservative – Wyre Forest)

Nusrat Ghani (Conservative – Wealden)

Nick Gibb (Conservative – Bognor Regis and Littlehampton)

Peter Gibson (Conservative – Darlington)

Jo Gideon (Conservative – Stoke-on-Trent Central)

John Glen (Conservative – Salisbury)

Robert Goodwill (Conservative – Scarborough and Whitby)

Richard Graham (Conservative – Gloucester)

Helen Grant (Conservative – Maidstone and The Weald)

Chris Green (Conservative – Bolton West)

Andrew Griffith (Conservative – Arundel and South Downs)

Kate Griffiths (Conservative – Burton)

James Grundy (Conservative – Leigh)

Jonathan Gullis (Conservative – Stoke-on-Trent North)

Robert Halfon (Conservative – Harlow)

Luke Hall (Conservative – Thornbury and Yate)

Stephen Hammond (Conservative – Wimbledon)

Matt Hancock (Conservative – West Suffolk)

Mark Harper (Conservative – Forest of Dean)

Rebecca Harris (Conservative – Castle Point)

Sally-Ann Hart (Conservative – Hastings and Rye)

John Hayes (Conservative – South Holland and The Deepings)

James Heappey (Conservative – Wells)

Darren Henry (Conservative – Broxtowe)

Antony Higginbotham (Conservative – Burnley)

Richard Holden (Conservative – North West Durham)

Kevin Hollinrake (Conservative – Thirsk and Malton)

Philip Hollobone (Conservative – Kettering)

Paul Holmes (Conservative – Eastleigh)

John Howell (Conservative – Henley)

Paul Howell (Conservative – Sedgefield)

Nigel Huddleston (Conservative – Mid Worcestershire)

Neil Hudson (Conservative – Penrith and The Border)

Eddie Hughes (Conservative – Walsall North)

Jane Hunt (Conservative – Loughborough)

Tom Hunt (Conservative – Ipswich)

Alister Jack (Conservative – Dumfries and Galloway)

Andrea Jenkyns (Conservative – Morley and Outwood)

Robert Jenrick (Conservative – Newark)

Caroline Johnson (Conservative – Sleaford and North Hykeham)

Gareth Johnson (Conservative – Dartford)

David Johnston (Conservative – Wantage)

Andrew Jones (Conservative – Harrogate and Knaresborough)

David Jones (Conservative – Clwyd West)

Marcus Jones (Conservative – Nuneaton)

Simon Jupp (Conservative – East Devon)

Daniel Kawczynski (Conservative – Shrewsbury and Atcham)

Alicia Kearns (Conservative – Rutland and Melton)

Gillian Keegan (Conservative – Chichester)

Julian Knight (Conservative – Solihull)

Greg Knight (Conservative – East Yorkshire)

Danny Kruger (Conservative – Devizes)

Kwasi Kwarteng (Conservative – Spelthorne) (Proxy vote cast by Stuart Andrew)

John Lamont (Conservative – Berwickshire, Roxburgh and Selkirk)

Andrea Leadsom (Conservative – South Northamptonshire)

Andrew Lewer (Conservative – Northampton South)

Julian Lewis (Conservative – New Forest East)

Chris Loder (Conservative – West Dorset)

Mark Logan (Conservative – Bolton North East)

Marco Longhi (Conservative – Dudley North)

Julia Lopez (Conservative – Hornchurch and Upminster)

Jack Lopresti (Conservative – Filton and Bradley Stoke)

Cherilyn Mackrory (Conservative – Truro and Falmouth)

Rachel Maclean (Conservative – Redditch)

Kit Malthouse (Conservative – North West Hampshire)

Anthony Mangnall (Conservative – Totnes)

Scott Mann (Conservative – North Cornwall)

Julie Marson (Conservative – Hertford and Stortford)

Theresa May (Conservative – Maidenhead)

Jerome Mayhew (Conservative – Broadland)

Paul Maynard (Conservative – Blackpool North and Cleveleys)

Karl McCartney (Conservative – Lincoln)

Stephen McPartland (Conservative – Stevenage)

Mark Menzies (Conservative – Fylde)

Stephen Metcalfe (Conservative – South Basildon and East Thurrock)

Robin Millar (Conservative – Aberconwy)

Maria Miller (Conservative – Basingstoke)

Nigel Mills (Conservative – Amber Valley)

Andrew Mitchell (Conservative – Sutton Coldfield)

Gagan Mohindra (Conservative – South West Hertfordshire)

Damien Moore (Conservative – Southport)

Robbie Moore (Conservative – Keighley)

Penny Mordaunt (Conservative – Portsmouth North)

Anne Marie Morris (Conservative – Newton Abbot)

James Morris (Conservative – Halesowen and Rowley Regis)

Joy Morrissey (Conservative – Beaconsfield)

Jill Mortimer (Conservative – Hartlepool)

Wendy Morton (Conservative – Aldridge-Brownhills)

Kieran Mullan (Conservative – Crewe and Nantwich)

Holly Mumby-Croft (Conservative – Scunthorpe)

David Mundell (Conservative – Dumfriesshire, Clydesdale and Tweeddale)

Sheryll Murray (Conservative – South East Cornwall)

Andrew Murrison (Conservative – South West Wiltshire)

Robert Neill (Conservative – Bromley and Chislehurst)

Lia Nici (Conservative – Great Grimsby)

Neil O’Brien (Conservative – Harborough)

Guy Opperman (Conservative – Hexham)

Neil Parish (Conservative – Tiverton and Honiton)

Owen Paterson (Conservative – North Shropshire)

Mark Pawsey (Conservative – Rugby)

Mike Penning (Conservative – Hemel Hempstead)

John Penrose (Conservative – Weston-super-Mare)

Chris Philp (Conservative – Croydon South)

Christopher Pincher (Conservative – Tamworth)

Dan Poulter (Conservative – Central Suffolk and North Ipswich)

Rebecca Pow (Conservative – Taunton Deane)

Victoria Prentis (Conservative – Banbury)

Mark Pritchard (Conservative – The Wrekin)

Tom Pursglove (Conservative – Corby)

Will Quince (Conservative – Colchester)

Tom Randall (Conservative – Gedling)

John Redwood (Conservative – Wokingham)

Jacob Rees-Mogg (Conservative – North East Somerset)

Nicola Richards (Conservative – West Bromwich East)

Angela Richardson (Conservative – Guildford)

Laurence Robertson (Conservative – Tewkesbury)

Mary Robinson (Conservative – Cheadle)

Douglas Ross (Conservative – Moray)

Lee Rowley (Conservative – North East Derbyshire)

Dean Russell (Conservative – Watford)

David Rutley (Conservative – Macclesfield)

Gary Sambrook (Conservative – Birmingham, Northfield)

Selaine Saxby (Conservative – North Devon)

Paul Scully (Conservative – Sutton and Cheam)

Bob Seely (Conservative – Isle of Wight)

Andrew Selous (Conservative – South West Bedfordshire)

Grant Shapps (Conservative – Welwyn Hatfield)

Alec Shelbrooke (Conservative – Elmet and Rothwell)

Chris Skidmore (Conservative – Kingswood)

Chloe Smith (Conservative – Norwich North)

Greg Smith (Conservative – Buckingham)

Henry Smith (Conservative – Crawley)

Julian Smith (Conservative – Skipton and Ripon)

Royston Smith (Conservative – Southampton, Itchen)

Ben Spencer (Conservative – Runnymede and Weybridge)

Mark Spencer (Conservative – Sherwood)

Alexander Stafford (Conservative – Rother Valley)

Andrew Stephenson (Conservative – Pendle)

Jane Stevenson (Conservative – Wolverhampton North East)

Bob Stewart (Conservative – Beckenham)

Iain Stewart (Conservative – Milton Keynes South)

Gary Streeter (Conservative – South West Devon)

Mel Stride (Conservative – Central Devon)

Graham Stuart (Conservative – Beverley and Holderness)

Julian Sturdy (Conservative – York Outer)

James Sunderland (Conservative – Bracknell)

Desmond Swayne (Conservative – New Forest West)

Robert Syms (Conservative – Poole)

Maggie Throup (Conservative – Erewash)

Edward Timpson (Conservative – Eddisbury)

Justin Tomlinson (Conservative – North Swindon)

Michael Tomlinson (Conservative – Mid Dorset and North Poole)

Craig Tracey (Conservative – North Warwickshire)

Laura Trott (Conservative – Sevenoaks)

Tom Tugendhat (Conservative – Tonbridge and Malling)

Shailesh Vara (Conservative – North West Cambridgeshire)

Martin Vickers (Conservative – Cleethorpes)

Matt Vickers (Conservative – Stockton South)

Christian Wakeford (Conservative – Bury South)

Robin Walker (Conservative – Worcester)

Charles Walker (Conservative – Broxbourne)

Jamie Wallis (Conservative – Bridgend)

David Warburton (Conservative – Somerton and Frome)

Matt Warman (Conservative – Boston and Skegness)

Giles Watling (Conservative – Clacton)

Suzanne Webb (Conservative – Stourbridge)

Helen Whately (Conservative – Faversham and Mid Kent)

Heather Wheeler (Conservative – South Derbyshire)

John Whittingdale (Conservative – Maldon)

James Wild (Conservative – North West Norfolk)

Craig Williams (Conservative – Montgomeryshire)

Gavin Williamson (Conservative – South Staffordshire)

Mike Wood (Conservative – Dudley South)

William Wragg (Conservative – Hazel Grove)

Jeremy Wright (Conservative – Kenilworth and Southam)

Jacob Young (Conservative – Redcar)

TELLER: Alan Mak (Conservative – Havant)

TELLER: Craig Whittaker (Conservative – Calder Valley)

And below is a list of MPs who voted to halt the disgusting practice:

Debbie Abrahams (Labour – Oldham East and Saddleworth)

Rushanara Ali (Labour – Bethnal Green and Bow)

Tahir Ali (Labour – Birmingham, Hall Green)

Rosena Allin-Khan (Labour – Tooting)

Mike Amesbury (Labour – Weaver Vale)

Fleur Anderson (Labour – Putney)

Tonia Antoniazzi (Labour – Gower)

Siobhan Baillie (Conservative – Stroud)

Paula Barker (Labour – Liverpool, Wavertree)

John Baron (Conservative – Basildon and Billericay)

Apsana Begum (Labour – Poplar and Limehouse)

Hilary Benn (Labour – Leeds Central)

Clive Betts (Labour – Sheffield South East)

Olivia Blake (Labour – Sheffield, Hallam)

Paul Blomfield (Labour – Sheffield Central)

Peter Bottomley (Conservative – Worthing West)

Ben Bradshaw (Labour – Exeter)

Nicholas Brown (Labour – Newcastle upon Tyne East)

Lyn Brown (Labour – West Ham)

Chris Bryant (Labour – Rhondda)

Karen Buck (Labour – Westminster North)

Richard Burgon (Labour – Leeds East)

Dawn Butler (Labour – Brent Central)

Ian Byrne (Labour – Liverpool, West Derby)

Liam Byrne (Labour – Birmingham, Hodge Hill)

Ruth Cadbury (Labour – Brentford and Isleworth)

Alan Campbell (Labour – Tynemouth)

Dan Carden (Labour – Liverpool, Walton)

Alistair Carmichael (Liberal Democrat – Orkney and Shetland)

Wendy Chamberlain (Liberal Democrat – North East Fife)

Sarah Champion (Labour – Rotherham)

Bambos Charalambous (Labour – Enfield, Southgate)

Feryal Clark (Labour – Enfield North) (Proxy vote cast by Chris Elmore)

Greg Clark (Conservative – Tunbridge Wells)

Daisy Cooper (Liberal Democrat – St Albans)

Yvette Cooper (Labour – Normanton, Pontefract and Castleford)

Jeremy Corbyn (Independent – Islington North)

Neil Coyle (Labour – Bermondsey and Old Southwark)

Stella Creasy (Labour – Walthamstow) (Proxy vote cast by Chris Elmore)

Tracey Crouch (Conservative – Chatham and Aylesford)

Jon Cruddas (Labour – Dagenham and Rainham)

John Cryer (Labour – Leyton and Wanstead)

Alex Cunningham (Labour – Stockton North)

Janet Daby (Labour – Lewisham East)

Wayne David (Labour – Caerphilly)

Geraint Davies (Labour – Swansea West)

Philip Davies (Conservative – Shipley)

Alex Davies-Jones (Labour – Pontypridd)

David Davis (Conservative – Haltemprice and Howden)

Thangam Debbonaire (Labour – Bristol West)

Tanmanjeet Singh Dhesi (Labour – Slough)

Anneliese Dodds (Labour – Oxford East)

Stephen Doughty (Labour – Cardiff South and Penarth)

Peter Dowd (Labour – Bootle)

Rosie Duffield (Labour – Canterbury)

Philip Dunne (Conservative – Ludlow)

Angela Eagle (Labour – Wallasey)

Jonathan Edwards (Independent – Carmarthen East and Dinefwr)

Clive Efford (Labour – Eltham)

Julie Elliott (Labour – Sunderland Central)

Chris Elmore (Labour – Ogmore)

Florence Eshalomi (Labour – Vauxhall)

Bill Esterson (Labour – Sefton Central)

Chris Evans (Labour – Islwyn)

Tim Farron (Liberal Democrat – Westmorland and Lonsdale)

Stephen Farry (Alliance – North Down)

Margaret Ferrier (Independent – Rutherglen and Hamilton West)

Yvonne Fovargue (Labour – Makerfield)

Vicky Foxcroft (Labour – Lewisham, Deptford)

Mary Kelly Foy (Labour – City of Durham)

Gill Furniss (Labour – Sheffield, Brightside and Hillsborough)

Barry Gardiner (Labour – Brent North)

Preet Kaur Gill (Labour – Birmingham, Edgbaston)

Mary Glindon (Labour – North Tyneside)

Kate Green (Labour – Stretford and Urmston)

Sarah Green (Liberal Democrat – Chesham and Amersham)

Lilian Greenwood (Labour – Nottingham South)

Nia Griffith (Labour – Llanelli)

Louise Haigh (Labour – Sheffield, Heeley)

Fabian Hamilton (Labour – Leeds North East)

Claire Hanna (Social Democratic & Labour Party – Belfast South)

Emma Hardy (Labour – Kingston upon Hull West and Hessle)

Carolyn Harris (Labour – Swansea East)

Helen Hayes (Labour – Dulwich and West Norwood)

Oliver Heald (Conservative – North East Hertfordshire)

Gordon Henderson (Conservative – Sittingbourne and Sheppey)

Meg Hillier (Labour – Hackney South and Shoreditch)

Simon Hoare (Conservative – North Dorset)

Wera Hobhouse (Liberal Democrat – Bath)

Sharon Hodgson (Labour – Washington and Sunderland West)

Kate Hollern (Labour – Blackburn)

Rachel Hopkins (Labour – Luton South)

Rupa Huq (Labour – Ealing Central and Acton)

Imran Hussain (Labour – Bradford East)

Christine Jardine (Liberal Democrat – Edinburgh West)

Bernard Jenkin (Conservative – Harwich and North Essex)

Diana Johnson (Labour – Kingston upon Hull North)

Kim Johnson (Labour – Liverpool, Riverside)

Darren Jones (Labour – Bristol North West)

Gerald Jones (Labour – Merthyr Tydfil and Rhymney)

Ruth Jones (Labour – Newport West)

Sarah Jones (Labour – Croydon Central)

Liz Kendall (Labour – Leicester West)

Afzal Khan (Labour – Manchester, Gorton)

Stephen Kinnock (Labour – Aberavon)

Peter Kyle (Labour – Hove)

Ben Lake (Plaid Cymru – Ceredigion)

David Lammy (Labour – Tottenham)

Robert Largan (Conservative – High Peak)

Ian Lavery (Labour – Wansbeck)

Kim Leadbeater (Labour – Batley and Spen)

Clive Lewis (Labour – Norwich South)

Tony Lloyd (Labour – Rochdale)

Rebecca Long Bailey (Labour – Salford and Eccles)

Jonathan Lord (Conservative – Woking)

Tim Loughton (Conservative – East Worthing and Shoreham)

Caroline Lucas (Green Party – Brighton, Pavilion)

Kenny MacAskill (Alba Party – East Lothian)

Craig Mackinlay (Conservative – South Thanet)

Justin Madders (Labour – Ellesmere Port and Neston)

Khalid Mahmood (Labour – Birmingham, Perry Barr)

Shabana Mahmood (Labour – Birmingham, Ladywood)

Seema Malhotra (Labour – Feltham and Heston)

Rachael Maskell (Labour – York Central)

Steve McCabe (Labour – Birmingham, Selly Oak)

Kerry McCarthy (Labour – Bristol East)

Siobhain McDonagh (Labour – Mitcham and Morden)

Andy McDonald (Labour – Middlesbrough)

John McDonnell (Labour – Hayes and Harlington)

Pat McFadden (Labour – Wolverhampton South East)

Conor McGinn (Labour – St Helens North)

Alison McGovern (Labour – Wirral South)

Catherine McKinnell (Labour – Newcastle upon Tyne North)

Jim McMahon (Labour – Oldham West and Royton)

Anna McMorrin (Labour – Cardiff North)

Esther McVey (Conservative – Tatton)

Ian Mearns (Labour – Gateshead)

Huw Merriman (Conservative – Bexhill and Battle)

Edward Miliband (Labour – Doncaster North)

Navendu Mishra (Labour – Stockport)

Layla Moran (Liberal Democrat – Oxford West and Abingdon)

Jessica Morden (Labour – Newport East)

Stephen Morgan (Labour – Portsmouth South)

Grahame Morris (Labour – Easington)

Ian Murray (Labour – Edinburgh South)

James Murray (Labour – Ealing North)

Charlotte Nichols (Labour – Warrington North)

Caroline Nokes (Conservative – Romsey and Southampton North)

Alex Norris (Labour – Nottingham North)

Matthew Offord (Conservative – Hendon)

Chi Onwurah (Labour – Newcastle upon Tyne Central)

Abena Oppong-Asare (Labour – Erith and Thamesmead)

Kate Osamor (Labour – Edmonton)

Kate Osborne (Labour – Jarrow)

Taiwo Owatemi (Labour – Coventry North West)

Sarah Owen (Labour – Luton North)

Matthew Pennycook (Labour – Greenwich and Woolwich)

Toby Perkins (Labour – Chesterfield)

Jess Phillips (Labour – Birmingham, Yardley)

Bridget Phillipson (Labour – Houghton and Sunderland South)

Luke Pollard (Labour – Plymouth, Sutton and Devonport)

Steve Reed (Labour – Croydon North)

Christina Rees (Labour – Neath)

Ellie Reeves (Labour – Lewisham West and Penge)

Rachel Reeves (Labour – Leeds West)

Jonathan Reynolds (Labour – Stalybridge and Hyde)

Bell Ribeiro-Addy (Labour – Streatham)

Marie Rimmer (Labour – St Helens South and Whiston)

Matt Rodda (Labour – Reading East)

Lloyd Russell-Moyle (Labour – Brighton, Kemptown)

Liz Saville Roberts (Plaid Cymru – Dwyfor Meirionnydd)

Naz Shah (Labour – Bradford West)

Jim Shannon (Democratic Unionist Party – Strangford)

Virendra Sharma (Labour – Ealing, Southall)

Andy Slaughter (Labour – Hammersmith)

Cat Smith (Labour – Lancaster and Fleetwood)

Jeff Smith (Labour – Manchester, Withington)

Nick Smith (Labour – Blaenau Gwent)

Alex Sobel (Labour – Leeds North West)

Keir Starmer (Labour – Holborn and St Pancras)

Jo Stevens (Labour – Cardiff Central)

Jamie Stone (Liberal Democrat – Caithness, Sutherland and Easter Ross)

Graham Stringer (Labour – Blackley and Broughton)

Zarah Sultana (Labour – Coventry South)

Mark Tami (Labour – Alyn and Deeside)

Sam Tarry (Labour – Ilford South)

Derek Thomas (Conservative – St Ives)

Gareth Thomas (Labour – Harrow West)

Nick Thomas-Symonds (Labour – Torfaen)

Emily Thornberry (Labour – Islington South and Finsbury)

Stephen Timms (Labour – East Ham)

Kelly Tolhurst (Conservative – Rochester and Strood)

Valerie Vaz (Labour – Walsall South)

Catherine West (Labour – Hornsey and Wood Green)

Matt Western (Labour – Warwick and Leamington)

Alan Whitehead (Labour – Southampton, Test)

Mick Whitley (Labour – Birkenhead)

Nadia Whittome (Labour – Nottingham East)

Munira Wilson (Liberal Democrat – Twickenham)

Beth Winter (Labour – Cynon Valley)

Mohammad Yasin (Labour – Bedford)

Daniel Zeichner (Labour – Cambridge)

Around the world, more than 780 million people live in extreme poverty on less than $1.90 per person per day, an amount which is impossible to support a healthy livelihood in any part of the world.

POVERTY LEADS TO HUNGER

One in three children in low- and middle-income countries suffers from chronic undernutrition. Without a sustainable source of income at a sufficient level, young children and their families do not have access to nutritious food, clean water or health care. And the deadly effects of undernutrition cannot be underestimated:

45% of all child deaths worldwide are from causes related to undernutrition (World Health Organization, 2018).

At Action Against Hunger, we believe that no child should die from hunger. We help over 17 million people every year gain access to sustainable sources of income, clean water, nutritious food, and health care, but there is still so much to be done.

► Stay up to date on all the latest information from Action Against Hunger.

GLOBAL POVERTY FACTS

Here are some statistics that show the scale of global poverty and its devastating effects.

780 million people, 11 percent of the world's population, live in extreme poverty on less than $1.90 per day.

At least 14 million children suffer from severe acute malnutrition around the world. Severe acute malnutrition is the direct cause of death for 2 million children every year.

Every day, 1,000 children under 5 die from illnesses like diarrhea, dysentery, and cholera caused by contaminated water and inadequate sanitation.

You See The Big Companies Such As G7 Davos And Other World Super Powers And Politicians Like Boris Johnson And Sleepy Creepy President Joe Biden

Promising To Eradicate World Hunger End Poverty And End Carbon Emissions

Are Really Putting Their Hands In The The Till To Feed Their Own Forces

For Christians, Jews and other Bible believers, planning your meals around the foods mentioned in the Good Book might bring you an increased sense of spiritual well-being as well as nourishing your body physically. But a biblical eating plan isn't cut and dried. Food in the Bible varies widely, depending on what foods were readily available during different time frames.

In the Beginning

Known as the Genesis Diet or Hallelujah Diet, this biblical eating plan focuses on foods God gave to Adam and Eve in the ​Garden of Eden​, as recounted in Genesis 1:29:

"Behold, I have given you every herb bearing seed, which is upon the face of all the earth, and every tree, in which is the fruit of a tree yielding seed; to you, it shall be for meat," states the verse. That means ​herbs and their seeds​, such as coriander and dill, as well as ​fruits, nuts, grains, legumes and other seeds​.

Today, people following this diet for nonbiblical reasons are known as ​fruitarians​. Purist Buddhist monks usually only eat foods that don't involve the death of an animal or plant, subsisting on fruits, nuts, herbs and seeds for many years.

As with those following the Genesis Diet, recent studies show no significant difference in health between Buddhists' eating habits and those of the general population. In fact, a 2015 study found that Buddhist priests had higher triglycerides and an equal risk for fatty liver disease.

A Diet for the Priests

The biblical book of Leviticus rolls out a list of "clean" and "unclean" foods to help its target audience — the Levite priests — maintain an exemplary diet worthy of serving in the Temple. Forbidden foodstuffs included predatory birds and animals, as well as most insects and animals that don't have cloven hooves and chew a cud.

The biblical diet had its practical purposes as well. Many of the foods that can regularly cause illness or even death today were pragmatically avoided, including shellfish, pork and mushrooms, among others.

Over the years, as those following this biblical eating plan experienced apparent health benefits, further ​kosher​ and eventually ​halal​ laws for Jewish and Muslim believers evolved and are still practiced today. Benefits include meat that exceeds standards set by the Food and Drug Administration, such as the exclusion of meat from sick or "downer" cattle.

Daniel Ate His Veggies

Daniel might be most famous for overnighting in the lions' den without becoming their dinner, but his diet is also noteworthy. At a time when he and his three fire-walking friends — Shadrach, Meshach and Abednego — first became Babylonian slaves, they all rejected the king's delicacies and wine, choosing to subsist on a diet of ​vegetables and water​ instead.

At the end of 10 days, all four youths were found to be healthier than those who had eaten the king's food, and Daniel continued this diet during his three-year training. Today, the Bible-based ​Daniel Diet​ is used as a 21-day fast that includes not just vegetables, but legumes, fruits, nuts, grains and seeds also.

Although the most recent study specific to the Daniel Diet was completed in 2010, subsequent studies have duplicated the results that certain cardiovascular risks, such as overall cholesterol, are reduced when a whole food diet that includes natural foods found on the Daniel Diet is followed. ​Reduction in total caloric intake​ is a crucial factor in the study results, whether or not meat is included in the menu.

What Would Jesus Eat?

There are not too many details about Jesus' dietary habits, but there is one thing we do know: He ate and drank what was available freely. "The Son of Man came eating and drinking, and they say, 'Here is a glutton and a drunkard,'" reveals Matthew 11:19.

Jesus dined with his friends Martha and Mary, sinners including Matthew the tax collector, and Pharisees. He would have had access to the most extravagant kosher fare of his time, because religious officials, tax collectors and many of the female followers who provided for him through their own means were very well off.

The fact remains that Jesus was a religious Jew of his era, restricted by dietary law, and would have had access to the many foods found in the first century. In John 6:9, he's seen feeding a multitude of 5,000 people with five barley loaves and two fish. In Matthew 21:18, he approaches a fig tree, hoping for a quick snack. In Luke 6, he and his disciples glean grain from fields.

Most notably, he celebrates Passover with his followers, which features specific sacred foods that include lamb, eggs, bitter herbs, an apple-and-nut dish, and food representing springtime. Unleavened bread and wine are also vital components of the Passover Seder.

Superfoods in the Bible

The Bible is filled with mentions of foods that were common to all classes in ancient times but are noted as ​superfoods​ today. Garlic is hailed as "poor man's penicillin" thanks to its antibacterial, antifungal and antiviral properties. Raw honey, goat milk, pomegranate and biblical healing fats, such as olive oil, are all commonly touted super-healthy foods that Bible-era people took for granted.

Healing Herbs, Spice of Life

Life in the biblical age was anything but bland, especially when it came to eating. Tithing herbs, such as dill, mint and cumin, to the Levitical priesthood was common, and people grew these herbs on rooftops or other home garden areas. There are also health benefits associated with most of these herbs.

​Anise:​ It's good for digestion, anti-flatulence and respiratory issues, including COPD.

​Coriander:​ Also known as cilantro, this herb delivers manganese, magnesium and iron, along with vitamin C, vitamin K, protein and fiber. It's anti-inflammatory and can help manage cholesterol levels.

​Cinnamon:​ Cinnamon bark was more precious than gold in the ancient world. Today it's valuable for managing blood glucose levels, yeast infections and digestive upset such as flatulence.

​Cumin:​ A primary flavor ingredient in Israeli cooking, cumin packs anticancer phytochemicals and blood-sugar-lowering properties into its tiny seeds.

​Dill:​ It packs a nutritious punch with vitamins A, C, B6, calcium, folate, manganese and iron in abundance. This staple of Middle Eastern cooking was used for digestion, calming and fighting bacteria; modern science now knows it has cancer-fighting properties as well.

​Garlic:​ Not only does the bulb fight illness-causing bacteria, viruses and fungi, but it's also a tonic for the cardiovascular system and has cancer-fighting benefits.

​Mint:​ Few things are more soothing than mint tea for the digestion. It's also useful for headaches and menstrual cramps.

​Mustard:​ Both ancient and modern foodies love the taste of mustard. It's also beneficial in the fight against cancer.

​Saffron:​ The most costly of the biblical spices, saffron was used for yellow dye as well as flavor. It promotes a feeling of fullness, has antidepressant properties and shows promise in fighting breast cancer.

The Biblical Main Course

Meat was undoubtedly eaten less often than it is today, as preparing meat usually involved hours of butchering and cleaning the beast before it ever made its way into the cooking pot. In fact, slaughtering an animal — such as the fatted calf in the story of the prodigal son or Joseph throwing a banquet for his brothers in Egypt — seems to have been more of an exception than the norm.

You Can Claim Your Free Copy Of The Bibnle And Use Our Massive Online

Resources To Check Out More Healthy Eating Tips Such As The Bible Diet

At Least Kim Jong Un Is Looking Happy Healthy Trim And Tender

As Most Of The World Is Paying Earning Millions Of Dollars Through The China Virus And Loving Their Oil And Taliban Money

Are We Living In Nazi Germany Again?

The seven years of plenty that occurred in the land of Egypt came to an end, and the seven years of famine began to come, as Joseph had said. There was famine in all lands, but in all the land of Egypt there was bread. When all the land of Egypt was famished, the people cried to Pharaoh for bread. Pharaoh said to all the Egyptians, “Go to Joseph. What he says to you, do.” So when the famine had spread over all the land, Joseph opened all the storehouses and sold to the Egyptians, for the famine was severe in the land of Egypt. Moreover, all the earth came to Egypt to Joseph to buy grain, because the famine was severe over all the earth.

“I gave you cleanness of teeth in all your cities, and lack of bread in all your places, yet you did not return to me,” declares the Lord. “I also withheld the rain from you when there were yet three months to the harvest; I would send rain on one city, and send no rain on another city; one field would have rain, and the field on which it did not rain would wither; so two or three cities would wander to another city to drink water, and would not be satisfied; yet you did not return to me,” declares the Lord. “I struck you with blight and mildew; your many gardens and your vineyards, your fig trees and your olive trees the locust devoured; yet you did not return to me,” declares the Lord.

If we say, ‘Let us enter the city,’ the famine is in the city, and we shall die there. And if we sit here, we die also. So now come, let us go over to the camp of the Syrians. If they spare our lives we shall live, and if they kill us we shall but die.”

In famine he will redeem you from death, and in war from the power of the sword.

You Know As I Go Though My Christian Walk The Bible Is Like A Christmas Dinner Itself You Want To Eat It Whole All In One Go

But You Must Calm And Go At The Lords Pace

Once A M KAT Fiend Now A Bible Fiend Fiending To Share The Gospel Of Jesus

As My Brother Always Said

Psalm 116

1 I love the Lord, for he heard my voice;

he heard my cry for mercy.

2 Because he turned his ear to me,

I will call on him as long as I live.

3 The cords of death entangled me,

the anguish of the grave came over me;

I was overcome by distress and sorrow.

4 Then I called on the name of the Lord:

“Lord, save me!”

5 The Lord is gracious and righteous;

our God is full of compassion.

6 The Lord protects the unwary;

when I was brought low, he saved me.

7 Return to your rest, my soul,

for the Lord has been good to you.

8 For you, Lord, have delivered me from death,

my eyes from tears,

my feet from stumbling,

9 that I may walk before the Lord

in the land of the living.

10 I trusted in the Lord when I said,

“I am greatly afflicted”;

11 in my alarm I said,

“Everyone is a liar.”

12 What shall I return to the Lord

for all his goodness to me?

13 I will lift up the cup of salvation

and call on the name of the Lord.

14 I will fulfill my vows to the Lord

in the presence of all his people.

15 Precious in the sight of the Lord

is the death of his faithful servants.

16 Truly I am your servant, Lord;

I serve you just as my mother did;

you have freed me from my chains.

17 I will sacrifice a thank offering to you

and call on the name of the Lord.

18 I will fulfill my vows to the Lord

in the presence of all his people,

19 in the courts of the house of the Lord—

in your midst, Jerusalem.

Praise the Lord.[a]

I Commend Kim Jong Un For His Efforts And His Weight Loss

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