She was so excited, she didn’t know what to do with herself.
A guy came in with a broken wrist, holding it like that; by the end, he was jumping up and down, he was so excited.
The church that I attend, a Vineyard Church, we practice this. I have a few friends who actually go to the emergency room every Tuesday night and they pray for people, and trippy stuff happens sometimes. You know a lot of the people talk about Christians living by faith.I had always been taught that those miracles went away and they either don’t exist anymore, or at least never happen “on command.” And Bryan’s cutting to the chase; he’s like, “Well, I don’t see any reason why they shouldn’t.” And I knew he was right. He documented the “before” and the “after” and he did so with X-rays, medical reports, letters from doctors, all of that kind of stuff. I’ll tell you what some of the chapter names are: And he goes through, one by one, with X-rays, doctor’s reports and everything and says, “This guy had this before and it’s gone now.Here’s the X-ray, here’s the letter from the doctor, and there it is.” This is not by any means the only such book, but they exist. Catholics will know what Fatima is (probably most Protestants won’t) but I think back somewhere around 1913, just before World War I, some children were playing and they had a vision of the Virgin Mary.The crunching was all gone and she was moving her shoulder and she was all excited.Then I go home and I’m like, “I wonder if this actually stuck.