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Driscoll claimed that “if you just sign up for a little yoga class, you’re signing up for a little demon class.” But we know Satan has no power over us that we do not give him! Driscoll’s concerns are well-founded, and echo many questions I have encountered in my own journey.If the class is chanting, you can take that time to pray for those around you (though in five years of weekly classes, I’ve encountered chanting in only one of them). However, if you practice yoga with discernment and prayer, you can do exactly as Christ commanded the paralytic in the Gospel of Matthew: be healed, take up your mat and go home.This week we’re delving in to some of the most bizarre (and disgusting) sex acts that have been named and defined.It’s definitely not one for the faint hearted, so if you are easily offended - stop reading now!
The term “yoga” (from the Sanskrit word , which means “yoke” or “to unite,” as in uniting the body, mind and spirit) was first used in Hindu texts in the fifth century BC.
A few months ago, Pastor Mark Driscoll of Mars Hill Church in Seattle was giving a sermon called “Jesus and Demons.” As a part of this sermon, he invited his congregation to text him with specific questions, which he would answer on the spot.
One question in particular has since gotten a lot of attention: “Should Christians stay away from yoga because of its demonic roots?
Jesus tells us that when we pray, we should pray in solitude and with few words (Matthew 6:5-8).
During His ministry, Christ often withdrew from His disciples for hours to be alone with God (Luke ).
Christmas traditions of gift-giving, evergreen trees and even mistletoe and holly originated in ancient Babylon during the feast of the Son of Isis, which was held on (drumroll, please! Is meditation, as Driscoll argued, “opening to demonism”?