10 Oct Hebrews 24: Turn your eyes upon Jesus
20 Now may the God of peace who brought again from the dead our Lord Jesus, the great shepherd of the sheep, by the blood of the eternal covenant, 21 equip you with everything good that you may do his will, working in us that which is pleasing in his sight, through Jesus Christ, to whom be glory forever and ever. Amen. 22 I appeal to you, brothers, bear with my word of exhortation, for I have written to you briefly. 23 You should know that our brother Timothy has been released, with whom I shall see you if he comes soon. 24 Greet all your leaders and all the saints. Those who come from Italy send you greetings. 25 Grace be with all of you.
This is the last sermon on our series on the book of Hebrews. I am not going to ask how many of you are sad because I am afraid, I might get sad knowing the answer. But these in-depth studies of the book of Hebrews have been extremely beneficial in my love for Jesus and understanding of his perfect work. The book of Hebrews, more than any other book in the New Testament, shows the supremacy of Jesus Christ in all things. The author of Hebrews continually shows us through his writings that Jesus is better. And our passage for today is the ending of the book of Hebrews. It is often referred to as a benediction. What is a benediction? A benediction is a blessing. It is what pastors say to the congregation at the end of a worship service. You know this. At the end of our service, I would often recite Numbers chapter 6, “The Lord bless you and keep you, the Lord make his face…” I won’t say it all now because some of you might get too excited thinking that the service is about to end. It is not. I just started my sermon. A lot of New Testament letters end with a blessing. But I think the blessing in the book of the Hebrews is one of the best. And it is a fitting ending to our series.
In this blessing, the author of Hebrews speaks of the works of Jesus in our sanctification. If you are not familiar with that term, sanctification refers to the process of how Christians grow in Christlikeness. Sanctification deals with the question, “How are we to live after we have been saved?” I have heard sermons preached on this issue that take an extreme left view and others that take an extreme right view. So, Jesus came and died for our sins, we believed in him and received forgiveness by grace through faith alone. The question is, what’s next? Because one thing I know is true about every Christian is that all of us are sinners. Praise God that he saved us, but you and I still wake up every morning tempted to sin. The cross of Christ freed us from the penalty of sin, but we are yet to be freed from the presence of sin. If we have anger issues before we were saved, and then we became a Christian, and some guy slaps us on our left cheek, we don’t go up to him and say, “Hey, you forgot something. Can you please slap my right cheek as well? It’s not biblical for me to be slapped just on my left cheek.” No, we would not do that. What would we do? We would give him a body combat lesson, “Upper, upper, hook” right? We know that as Christians we should not sin. But we are still struggling with sin. Then how do we deal with our sin? How can we obey God’s commands? At the bottom of it, whose responsibilities is it to kill sin in our life? Is it God or is it us? The answer is not as simple as we might think.
Let me give you an illustration from Exodus 14. So, God with his mighty hands delivered Israel out of the slavery of Egypt. This is a picture of God saving us from the slavery of sin. So, Israel walked out of Egypt in triumph, but they were faced with another problem. The Red Sea was blocking their path. In front of them, they had the Red Sea and no way to cross. Behind them, they had the raging Egyptian army rushing to kill them. When the Israelites saw the Egyptians marched after them, they were extremely afraid. They did not know what to do and they sought Moses’ leadership. Again, this is a picture of our life. We have been set free from the penalty of sin, yet sin continues to seek to destroy us. What do we do?
Moses told them, “The LORD will fight for you, and you have only to be silent.” “Wait. What? Moses, are you insane? Can’t you see the Red Sea in front of us? Can’t you see hundreds of thousands of Pharaoh’s armies behind us wanting to kill us? This is a life and death situation!” And Moses replied, “Don’t worry. God has it under control.” You know some people like this right? They are very chill. They have overwhelming debt, and they max out their credit cards and can’t apply for a new credit card. But they are not worried at all. Their favourite song is, “Let it go, let it go, I can’t pay it back anymore.” They live by the mentality, “let go and let God.” It sounds very spiritual. Just trust God. Surrender fully to him. There is nothing we can do to pay our credit card debts. Just trust that Jesus has paid all our debt at the cross.
But apparently, God had a different idea. God replied to Moses, “Why do you cry to me? Tell the people of Israel to go forward.” So, to go back to the credit card analogy, it seems that God is saying, “I’m not going to pay your credit card debts. You got into this debt because of your greed. So, deal with it yourself. Don’t cry to me. Move forward. Work hard, save money and pay your debt.” In other words, it seems that it is our responsibility to deal with sins in our life. God has graciously saved us from the penalty of sin, but it is now up to us to deal with the temptation of sin and maintain our salvation. So, if “let go and let God” put the weight of responsibility on God, this idea put the weight of responsibility on us. We are the ones responsible to deal with our sins.
Of course, most of us would not say that. We are in RSI. We understand the Bible enough to know that we can’t deal with sins on our own strengths alone. We understand it cannot be the extreme left that it’s all up to God, but it also cannot be the extreme right where it’s all up to us. Because of it, we invented the idea of synergism between us and God, in which God has his part and we have our part. There is a popular saying that describes this belief. It goes like this. “Do your best and let God take care of the rest.” Does it sound familiar? To go back to the credit card analogy, we have the responsibility to work hard and pay off our debts. But our work alone is not enough. We need God’s help. So, we do our best to pay it off, and God will take care of the rest. So, if we have a debt of $1 million, and our best is $990,000, God will cover the other $10,000. But let’s say we are more spiritual, and we want to give more credit to God. Our best is only $1, God will take care of the other $999,999. The important part is that we do our part the best we can, and God will cover our deficit. In other words, “God helps those who help themselves.” By the way, I realized I just destroyed many popular Christian sayings that you might have on your profile. And I do not apologize for it.
Let’s go back to the issue of sanctification. Whose responsibility is it to deal with sins in our life? Is it our responsibility? Is it God’s responsibility? Or is it synergism? Let’s take a vote. How many of you think it is our responsibility? How many of you think it is God’s responsibility? How many of you think it’s synergism? Alright. The answer is none of the above. That’s why I said that the answer is not as simple as we think. And in our passage for today, the author of Hebrews will give us the answer.
Consider the context of the book of Hebrews. Hebrews 13:22-25 – 22 I appeal to you, brothers, bear with my word of exhortation, for I have written to you briefly. 23 You should know that our brother Timothy has been released, with whom I shall see you if he comes soon. 24 Greet all your leaders and all the saints. Those who come from Italy send you greetings. 25 Grace be with all of you. It tells us that the book of Hebrews was written to a specific group of people. It was written to Jewish Christians who struggled to follow Jesus. The author knew them, and they knew the author. And they knew Timothy as well. There was an established relationship between them. The author hoped that he might be able to visit them with Timothy soon. But there was no guarantee it would happen. That’s why he sent this letter to encourage them to not walk away from the Christian faith. And throughout his letter, the author exhorted them consistently, “Do not drift from your faith (ch 2). Hold fast to the confession of our faith (ch 3). Draw near to God (ch 4 and 10). Run your race and remove every weight and sin (ch 12). Love your brothers and sisters and obey your leaders (ch 13).” He was essentially telling them to not walk away from Jesus because Jesus is far better. But the ultimate question is, what is it that is going to enable the Jewish Christians to live out their faith amid persecutions? Or to put it differently, where do we find the strength to follow Jesus? And the author did not want his audience to get the wrong answer. And in his benediction, he tells us the power of the Christian life. His answer is, “Turn your eyes upon Jesus.”
I separate this sermon into three parts: The source; The doer: The glory.
Hebrews 13:20 – 20 Now may the God of peace who brought again from the dead our Lord Jesus, the great shepherd of the sheep, by the blood of the eternal covenant,
This is a very meaty verse. In this verse, the author tells us that God has not left us on our own to live our Christian life. Contrary to popular belief, God does not help those who help themselves. But God himself is the source of the Christian life. Let me give you an example. Let’s say you buy a new refrigerator. The old one died, and you buy the latest model with the latest technology that comes with a smart voice assistant, Bluetooth, and Wi-Fi. You can check your email and watch YouTube from your fridge. You are super excited when it arrives, and you stock the refrigerator with tons of food. But when you wake up the next morning, you find that the food has spoiled, and the frozen goods have melted. The refrigerator is not working. You are upset and you call up customer support. You tell the person on the other end the problem and how disappointed you are in the product. After $3000 you spent on it, you expect the refrigerator to work smoothly. So, the customer support person listens patiently and offers few solutions, but nothing works. Finally, the person says, “Can you open the refrigerator and see if the light comes on?” It doesn’t. “Can you hear the motor humming?” You can’t. “Can you check behind the refrigerator and see if it’s connected to the power source?” It doesn’t. So, you connect your new refrigerator to the power source and voila, the light comes on and the motor starts humming.
What’s the moral of the story? The moral of the story is you need a lot of patience to work in customer support. Okay, that’s not the moral of the story, although it is true. The moral of the story is it does not matter how awesome the refrigerator is, if it is not connected to the power source, it is not going to work. The sad news is that many people live without being connected to the source. The good news is that if we trust in Jesus, we are connected to the ultimate source of blessing. In this verse, we find that God is not merely customer support in our lives. He is. He offers solutions to our problems. But God is so much more than that. God is the source of power that enables Christian life to work. I love the way St. Augustine put it. “Command what you will, and give what you command.” In other words, God not only tells us how to live, but he provides everything we need to live the way he wants us to live. Whatever God commands, God supplies. So, it is important for us to know and be connected to the source. In this verse, the author tells us three things about our source.
First, we have the God of peace. Before we can do God’s will, we first must be at peace with God. Without it, it is impossible. And the word peace in here does not simply means the absence of hostility but shalom. Shalom means wholeness and completeness. God is the God who desires wholeness and completeness for our lives. And this is radical. The primary reason why our life is in such a mess in the first place is because we sinned against God. And not only we sinned against God, but we were also born as sinners. From the moment our mother conceived us, we were enemies of God. None of us was born good. We were born with the inclination to rebel against God and that is why our greatest need in life is to be reconciled to God. But the good news is that we have peace with God through Jesus. If it were up to us to achieve peace with God, we would remain his enemies. But God took the initiative and sent Jesus to reconcile us to himself. Jesus came to do what we cannot do. He came to save us from our sins. He lived the perfect life that we could not. He obeyed all the requirements of the laws and he died at the cross for our sins. Jesus took upon himself the punishment that you and I deserve for our sins against God so that when we put our faith in Jesus, we have peace with God. And when we put our faith in Jesus, we are not only reconciled with God but we are made righteous and perfect before God. Did you hear that? Yes, we still have many weaknesses and sins but in the eyes of God, we are holy and blameless because of what Jesus has done. We are as blameless in the eyes of God today as we will ever be in a trillion years. That means God is no longer angry at us. Whatever God does is for our good. How can we be assured of it? Because Jesus not only died but he was also resurrected from death. Jesus’ resurrection tells us that God has accepted Jesus’ perfect sacrifice and his wrath against our sin was satisfied. And now we can have absolute peace with God because of Jesus.
Second, we have the great shepherd of the sheep. Shepherd is a term that that is used in the Old Testament to refer to the Jewish kings and rulers. It is also a New Testament terminology to describe the role of pastors in the church. And Christians have Jesus Christ as the great shepherd. And Jesus is no ordinary shepherd. Some shepherds might flee when predators attack their sheep. But Jesus gave his life for his sheep. He is the good shepherd. But he is not only good, but he is also the great shepherd. Why? Because Jesus gave his life for his sheep, he was resurrected from death, and now he is seated at the right hand of God to intercede for his sheep. Jesus, in all his power and authority, is praying for us. If we put our faith in Jesus, we have absolute protection. No one can snatch us from Jesus’ hand. Not even ourselves. It means that we are forever secure in the grip of our great shepherd. This is the promise of the great shepherd. No matter what kind of difficult circumstances we might face, Jesus won’t fail us. He is the great shepherd who cannot be defeated by anyone or anything.
Third, we have the blood of the eternal covenant. This is beautiful. The covenant that God has with us is unbreakable. God will never change his mind about us. The covenant lasts forever. The blood of Jesus has purchased the eternal covenant for us. And this covenant not only last for eternity but also began in eternity. This covenant was made before the foundation of the world. The Puritan John Flavel imagined the conversation between God the Father and Jesus that must have taken place in the eternity past. The Father said, “My Son, here is a group of miserable people that deserves to be punished because of their sins. Justice demands satisfaction payment for their sins, or they have to pay it for eternity in hell. What should we do with them?” Jesus replied, “Father, I love them so much that rather than letting them suffer eternally, I will take upon myself all their debts. Bring me all the bills of their debts that I can see the debts they owe you. Charge it all to me that there will not be a single drop of judgement left for them to pay. I choose to suffer your wrath myself than for them to do so. Upon me, my Father, upon me be all their debt.” The Father replied, “But my Son, if you are to take my wrath, you have to pay to the exact cent they owe me, and there will be no reducing of punishment. If I spare them, I will not spare you.” Jesus replied, “Let it be so, Father. Charge it all upon me, I am able to endure it. And though it will undo me, though it will take away all my riches and empty all my treasures, yet I am content to do so.”
Wow. Do you see what happened? God made a covenant in the eternity past that his will would be done. And that involves God himself entered the world he created in the person of Jesus Christ to redeem the people of God by his blood. Flavel concluded that if we understand the eternal covenant of our salvation, how can we be ungrateful to the one so pure who bore our stain, to the one so rich who took our poverty, to the one so innocent who paid the penalty of our guilt because of his love? The answer is, we can’t. Jeremiah sums up the eternal covenant beautifully. Jeremiah 32:40-41 – 40 I will make with them an everlasting covenant, that I will not turn away from doing good to them. And I will put the fear of me in their hearts, that they may not turn from me. 41 I will rejoice in doing them good, and I will plant them in this land in faithfulness, with all my heart and all my soul. In the eternal covenant we have with God, he promises he will not turn away from doing good to us. He constantly does good to us and nothing but what is good. And not only that. But God rejoices in doing us good. He does not do good to us because he has to but because he delights to. What a promise. What a covenant. This is what we have as the source of the Christian life. We have the God of peace, the great shepherd, and the blood of the eternal covenant.
Hebrews 13:21 – equip you with everything good that you may do his will, working in us that which is pleasing in his sight, through Jesus Christ, to whom be glory forever and ever. Amen.
The word equip comes from the Greek word that is used to describe a soldier being equipped with all weapons and gears for battles. In other words, we do not enter the battle empty-handed. We are equipped with everything we need for our battles. Who does the equipping? Our source. God. Whatever God commands, God supplies. He does not leave us on our own to do it. God makes us ready, fit, and capable to do his will. Whatever good we need to do his will, God provides. The will of God will never lead us where the grace of God cannot keep us. The same power that raises Jesus from death is at work within us equipping us to do his will. It means that because of Jesus, we are not only positionally pleasing in God’s sight, but we are also empowered to do what is pleasing in God’s sight. One preacher puts it this way. “If you follow God’s will for your life, wherever it leads, you can live with the confidence that when you find yourself in a river you cannot cross, God will either build a bridge, sent a boat, or teach you to swim. God will equip you with everything good to do his will.”
But notice who is the doer of God’s will. The author says, “that you may do his will.” We are the doer of God’s will. It means that we are active participants in doing God’s will. Our role is active and not passive. We don’t automatically do God’s will. To quote Timothy Hansen, “We are not Calvinist robots.” It is our responsibility to obey God and do his will. We are not going to wake up one day and suddenly do God’s will automatically. There is no such thing as passive Christianity. Christians are those who strive to do God’s will. It does not take 10% of our effort; it does not take 50% of our effort; it does not take 99% of our effort. It takes 100% of our effort. Are you with me? But it does not stop there. Look at what he says next.
“Working in us that which is pleasing in his sight, through Jesus Christ.” Wait. What just happened? He just said that we are the ones responsible to do God’s will. But in the very same breath, he says that it is God who is working in us that which is pleasing in his sight. So, who is the doer of God’s will? Is it me or is it God? The right answer is both. It is not one or the other. Listen to how Paul puts it in Philippians 2:12-13 – 12 Therefore, my beloved, as you have always obeyed, so now, not only as in my presence but much more in my absence, work out your own salvation with fear and trembling, 13 for it is God who works in you, both to will and to work for his good pleasure. Pay attention to the great paradox of this verse. First, Paul says, “Work out your own salvation with fear and trembling.” It means that that it is our responsibility to work out our salvation. But notice that he does not say work for our salvation. Paul says work out our own salvation. It means to produce on the outside what is already true on the inside. We are to work out what God has worked in by grace. Which lead me to the next part of the sentence.
“For it is God who works in you, both to will and to work for his good pleasure.” The word “for” is very crucial. It gives us the reason why we can work out our own salvation. We can work out our own salvation because God is already at work in us to do his will. Here is my point. We obey God. We strive to do God’s will. We used 100% of our effort. Not to get something but because we have something. Our 100% effort is a result of God who works in us. So, hear me out. This is not synergism. This is not 50% us and 50% God. This is not even 1% us and 99% God. Paul does not say that God is working with us. That’s synergism. But Paul says that God is working in us. This is something different. It is all our effort because God is at work in us. It is our 100% effort that is caused by God who works in us. It is God who works in us, so we work it out.
And this is a staggering truth. God is not only our source, but he is also working in us enabling us to do what is pleasing in his sight. Think about it. The one who is at work in us is the God who created the universe, the sun and the moon, the solar system, the galaxies, the mountains, the beaches, the animals, the plants, out of nothing. This all-powerful God decided to get very personal and intimate with us that he literally works in us. This is the source of all our efforts. It is not our pastors because our pastors will fail us. It is not the church because the church will disappoint us. It is not our brothers and sisters in Christ because they will hurt us. But it is God himself. And because it is God, it will never fail, and we will never run out of supply. He is the strength of our strength. He is the power of our power. He is the love of our love. The sovereign all-powerful God is at work in us. What a staggering truth. But how does God work in us? The author of Hebrews says that it is through Jesus Christ. It is Jesus’ perfect work for us that is at work in us to do God’s will. It is through Jesus that we have peace with God. It is Jesus who is the great shepherd of our souls. And it is by the blood of Jesus that we have the eternal covenant. God is working in us that which is pleasing in his sight through Jesus Christ.
Let me try to show you how this truth plays out using my personal story. On one of my trips to Indonesia many years ago, I was scheduled to preach four times in four different churches on one Sunday. I want to tell you about the last one, the 7 PM service. From the beginning, I did not want to preach there for two reasons. First, because I was not used to preaching four times a day. I did not think I had the stamina for it. Second, I did not really like the pastor. True story. I had valid reasons for not liking him though. There were two separate occasions where he tried to remove my name from a list of guest speakers. The first was when I was invited to speak at a youth camp. This pastor oversaw all youth ministry in ROCK Ministry, and they needed his approval. He gave his approval for the camp, but he crossed out my name and replaced it with his name. Strike one! Fast forward a year, I was invited to speak at a one-day youth conference. I saw the list of speakers for the conference, and I agreed to it. However, a few weeks later the speakers for the conference were changed to more well-known older pastors, except for me. I thought that was weird, so I asked my friend what happened. He told me that this pastor thought it was better to have more well-known pastors to speak at the conference. And I commented, “Wow not bad. I am considered as a well-known pastor.” My friend replied, “Just so you know, he tried to remove you from the list of speakers as well, but we fought for you to be included.” Strike two! So later when this pastor invited me to preach at his church, I declined. After all the rejection I experienced, it was my turn to reject him. I did not say that of course. I told him I was not used to preaching four times a day. But he said it was normal for a guest speaker to preach 5 or 6 times a day. So, I gave in.
As soon as I was done preaching at the 5 PM service, I left straight away to go to his church for the 7 PM service. I was weary and tired. I got a massive headache on the way to his church. And as I was about to walk into the auditorium, I saw him walked out. He greeted me, thanked me for my ministry, introduced me to the man who would take care of me, and he went home. Wait. What? Strike three! I was extremely upset. I was tired, weary, and I got a headache. I did not want to take this ministry in the first place, but he insisted. And then he had the audacity to leave. During the early part of praise and worship, my heart was ugly. My heart was filled with anger, self-pity and many other sinful thoughts. I told myself, “I’m just going to speak for 40 minutes and leave. I don’t care what happen. I just want to get it over and done with. In fact, I’ll change my sermon. I have a fresh revelation from God titled, ‘Hell is hot’.” But I knew my Bible. I knew my heart was not right with God. So, what did I need to do? I knew I should not be passive about my sin. I understood it took my 100% effort to kill sin. I needed to work out what God had already worked in. So, during the early part of praise and worship, I sat down, and I waged war against the wickedness of my heart. I reminded myself of what Jesus had done for me. I reminded myself how God made peace with me, his enemy, through the blood of Jesus. I reminded myself that Jesus was my great shepherd and I had eternal covenant by his blood. And because of Jesus, I was accepted before God. Despite all the ugliness in my heart, I was clothed in Jesus’ perfection, and he had equipped me to do what was pleasing to his sight, which was to proclaim the Gospel. So, I went and preached the gospel and gave my 100% effort because of what Jesus had done for me. And as I did God’s will, I found that in my doing, God was the ultimate doer. This is the mystery of sanctification: God is at work in us so that all we do that is pleasing in God’s sight is God’s doing in our doing. Which lead me to the last point.
Hebrews 13:21 – equip you with everything good that you may do his will, working in us that which is pleasing in his sight, through Jesus Christ, to whom be glory forever and ever. Amen.
In all our doing, we do not get any credit at all. Zero. Why? Because we are able to do it through Jesus Christ. Think about it. It is from Jesus that we have everything we need to do God’s will. It is through Jesus’s work in us that we are working what is pleasing in God’s sight. If that’s true, then to Jesus alone be all glory and praise. That’s the whole argument of the book of Hebrews. Jesus is far better than all things and that is why we should never walk away from him. Listen to this. The prophets in the Old Testament revealed God to the people, but Jesus is the revelation of God Himself to us. The angels were God’s ministering servants for our good, but Jesus is God’s beloved Son who served us. The old covenant expressed God’s standards, but Jesus came to fulfil God’s standards on our behalf. The tabernacle was a shadow of God’s presence among his people, but Jesus is the very presence of God among us. The high priest offered sacrifices year after year with never-ending bulls and goats, but Jesus has made a once for all sacrifice by offering himself. The blood of bulls and goats cannot remove sin, but the blood of Jesus purified our conscience and purchased our eternal redemption. The high priests entered God’s presence once a year to intercede for God’s people, but Jesus is seated at the right hand of God and intercedes for us nonstop. The heroes of faith lived by faith but did not receive what was promised to them, but Jesus lived by faith and guaranteed all the promises of God for us. The kingdom of this world was shaken and will be shaken, but Jesus’ kingdom is unshakeable, and we are the citizens of his kingdom. That is the argument of Hebrews. Turn your eyes upon Jesus because Jesus is far better. That is why he gets all the glory forever.
And the book of Hebrews ends with this phrase, Hebrews 13:25 – Grace be with all of you. What an appropriate ending to a grace drenched book. The Christian life is difficult, but we have the grace of God that enables us to do it. God will supply us with all the grace we need to do his will. And this grace is ours through Jesus. It is from Jesus that grace is made available to us. It is through Jesus that we find grace to face our trials today. It is to Jesus that we offer the fruit of grace. We get the grace; Jesus gets the glory. We have been saved by grace and we will endure to the end by grace. Grace be with all of us.
Let me close with this illustration from Alistair Begg. If you were to die tonight and you were getting entry into heaven, what would you say? If we answer it in the first person, we are immediately wrong. “Because I am….” The only right answer is in the third person. “Because he…” Think about the thief on the cross. He was cussing at Jesus with his friend. He was never in the Bible study group. He never gets baptised. He never did anything good. But he made it. How is it possible? That was what the angel must have said at the gate of heaven. “What are you doing here?” “Well, I don’t know.” “What do you mean you don’t know?” “Well, I just don’t know.” The angel scratched his head. “Hold on a second, let me get my supervisor.” So, he went and got the supervisor angel. “Sir, I have a few questions for you. Are you clear on the doctrine of justification by faith?” The guy said, “I have never heard of it in my life.” “Do you believe that the Bible is the inerrant word of God?” The guy just stared with a blank face. And eventually, in frustration, the angel asked, “On what basis are you here?” And the man replied, “The man on the middle cross said I can come.” Church, what is our hope in life and death? The man who died for us at the cross said we can come. So, turn your eyes upon Jesus. Jesus is far better. To him be glory forever and ever. Amen. Let’s pray.
- Out of the three wrong ways Christians deal with sin (God’s responsibility; my responsibility; synergism), which one was your default mode? Why?
- Throughout the book of Hebrews, the fact that we have the God of peace, the Great Shepherd of the sheep, and the eternal covenant are emphasis again and again. Which one stands out the most to you?
- Who is the “doer” of God’s will? Give personal examples on how this truth play out in your daily battle with sin.
- Why is it absolutely important to constantly turn our eyes upon Jesus?
- What is your main takeaway from our series on the book of Hebrews? Share it with each other.