I am not sure that there is a question we ask more often than “why?”. We find it important to know the reasoning behind an action. We question the motives of those we know and those we don’t know, of those we trust and those we don’t trust. This need to know, this need to understand, it does not end with the actions of those around us. We want to know why things happen, and we want to know why other things don’t happen. We want to know why does God seem to answer some prayers and he does not answer other prayers. Why is this happening? Why is that happening? Why is this person in charge? Why is this going on around us? I am not sure if we’re born with this need to know, but I do know that it develops quickly. If you’re a parent, you’ve had a child that responded to every direction you gave them with the question, “why?” It’s something we grow into, and we hope it’s something we grow out of, but generally it is something that most of us keep on some level in our lives. Most of us are quick to ask the question of others, but don’t enjoy when the question is get to ask of us. We want to be trusted, believed and followed, but we think that others should prove that they are trust worthy and believable before we follow them. And so we are quick to question the motives and actions of others, but we’re even quicker to defend ourselves when we feel our motives and actions are getting questioned. With all of that in mind, let me ask this today, is there any one that gets questioned more than God? Please join us today as Pastor Abie Kulynych shares God’s word on this very important topic, “The Truth for All Our Questions”.