A little after October General Conference 2007 I decided to get some friends to join with me in reading and discussing conference talks. The result was the Facebook Group Walk the Talk .

Here’s what it’s about:

Walk the Talk is a fun and easy way to review LDS General Conference talks during each 6 month “testing period” between groups of semi-annual sessions.

1. Each Sunday look to the WALL and/or your email for the 2 talks to study and apply for the week. You can study one or both of them.

2. The following Sunday (or whenever you can) return to post any inspiration/thoughts you had while reading and applying it. Do this in the Discussion Topic of the talk.

Requirements
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The only requirement is that you have a hunger for the knowledge and truth of God. We’ll be focusing on application of the talks, hence the group name, “Walk the Talk.”

Everyone is welcome to join, LDS and those of other faiths alike. Some talks will be specific to LDS, but the principles of all talks are deeply important to all mankind.

If you love it, invite your family and friends.

The Promise
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The promise stands that if you do the Will of God…he will reveal to you that you are on the path to salvation. (http://scriptures.lds.org/en/john/7/17#17)

Bloggers
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If you have a blog and wish to post your thoughts on the talks there, great! Just make sure to come on by and post a link on the applicable discussion board topic.

Related Topics
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Revelation, Priesthood, Prophets, Apostles, First Presidency, LDS, Mormon, Latter-Day Saint, Book of Mormon, Bible, Christianity, Jesus Christ, Heavenly Father, Faith, Love, Charity, Hope, Obedience, Righteousness, Diligence, Temple Square, Gordon B. Hinckley, Thomas S. Monson, Henry B. Eyring, Boyd K. Packer, L.Tom Perry, Russell M. Nelson, Dallin H. Oaks, M. Russell Ballard, Joseph B. Wirthlin, Richard G. Scott, Robert D. Hales, Jeffery R. Holland, Dieter F. Uchtdorf, David A. Bednar, Quentin L. Cook

We’d love to have you join us!

 

One Response to Walk the Talk

  1. I love this talk very much.
    There are cycles of good and bad times, ups and downs, periods of joy and sadness, and times of plenty as well as scarcity. When our lives turn in an unanticipated and undesirable direction, sometimes we experience stress and anxiety. One of the challenges of this mortal experience is to not allow the stresses and strains of life to get the better of us—to endure the varied seasons of life while remaining positive, even optimistic. Perhaps when difficulties and challenges strike, we should have these hopeful words of Robert Browning etched in our minds: “The best is yet to be” (“Rabbi Ben Ezra,” in Charles W. Eliot, ed., The Harvard Classics, 50 vols. [1909–10], 42:1103). We can’t predict all the struggles and storms in life, not even the ones just around the next corner, but as persons of faith and hope, we know beyond the shadow of any doubt that the gospel of Jesus Christ is true and the best is yet to come.

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