Consecration is a "Beginning Process"

  1. Seeking
  2. Submitting
  3. Serving
  4. Sacrificing
  5. Suffering

Consecration is a sort of “old fashioned” term. It is found most often in the Bible in the Old Testament in reference to items that are to be set apart as holy for the purposes of worshipping God. It is also used to describe the setting apart of the priests, who are to be consecrated to the Lord. Although the word is not used extensively in the New Testament, it occurs in reference to the consecrated bread, as well as being applied to individuals and the purposes of God.

The deepest, most meaningful manner in which we express our willingness to give ourselves away to Christ forms the foundation of consecration. The desire of one who longs after Christ is to submerge themselves in Him until we are in this world, but not of this world.

Charles Spurgeon was saved on January 6, 1850, and on February 1 he wrote the following prayer of consecration:  “O great and unsearchable God, who knowest my heart, and triest all my ways; with a humble dependence upon the support of Thy Holy Spirit, I yield up myself to Thee; as Thy own reasonable sacrifice, I return to Thee Thine own. I would be for ever, unreservedly, perpetually Thine; whilst I am on earth, I would serve Thee; and may I enjoy Thee and praise Thee for ever! Amen.” (Wycliffe Handbook of Preaching & Preachers, W. Wiersbe, p. 235)

New dimensions in the Spirit of God begin in consecration. We must separate from this world and develop sense of the sacred nature of kingdom living. Every sacrifice made in pursuit of spiritual growth will bring eternal rewards.

The entire landscape of the dimension we have come to call “revival” awaits, including blessings, miracles, opportunities and breakthroughs. The very favor of God is available to those with overwhelming hunger and thirst for righteousness.

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