Who Are You?

Exodus 3:1–15, 1 Samuel 18:15–28, 2 Samuel 7:11–21, 1 Chronicles 29:10–19

There is one question spoken in each of these passages, who am I?

When we are born, we have no concept of self. Eventually, we look in the mirror and say, “that’s me.” As a child, we and . The “who am I” question may fade for a time but then come back full-force during the teenage years. Sociologists have noticed that the “who am I” period is lasting longer. We have many options of what we can be, and what we can do. Sociologists are also starting to if we have too many choices of what we can be, and what we can do.

Yet, the problem is that we can do and what we can be often are not the answer to, “who am I.” Many of you reading this may think to yourself, “I know who I am.” Are you sure?

This is not a rhetorical question. This is a salvation question.

Who are you?

Notice that the question was ed in the context of a major encounter with . took a person who viewed himself as uny and inificant. did not.

No matter how small or inificant you think you are, your or imp is, knows you and does not view you as inificant.

We look at the heroes of the bible, and say, who am I.

says, you are my child.

Pastor Ian

By Pastor Ian

Ian is an ordained Elder in The Church of the Nazarene, and is currently serving as the Online Campus Pastor at Generations Community Church in Marysville, WA, USA.