Everyone Needs A Little Grace WITHIN THEIR Lives

Micro-business businesses in the developing world are progressively deploying the use of mobile payments to enhance the grade of their services and increase development. The pace of change in the micro business sector has speeded up with an increase of micro businesses realizing the potential of using the mobile payments in their service delivery.

However, there are just a small number of studies on the use of digital technology for success and development on micro business.This paper aims to research the success factors attributable to the use of mobile payments by micro-business providers. The scholarly study is dependant on a survey conducted through administration of questionnaires. The info was collected from an example of 409 micro business entrepreneurs in Nairobi, Kenya. The analysis applies the Theory of Technology Acceptance Model (TAM) that was extended to include other factors to help us anticipate success and growth in micro-businesses.

In II Corinthians 8, Paul uses the exemplory case of the Macedonian’s generosity to spur on the Corinthians to also give sacrificially. I want to test the sincerity of your love by comparing it with the earnestness of others. It’s okay to encourage visitors to give more by looking at? So what does this mean?

  • Exempt Charitable Organization
  • Remote deposit available
  • Risk Assumption
  • Assess franchise opportunities carefully, ask questions and speak to other franchisees
  • Company Goals and Objectives
  • Chayden A. Bates

Is it possible that the Tanzanian Church has it right to make the ministry of providing a public event? How do that be a good thing? We American Christians protest! Won’t it encourage visitors to give for the incorrect reasons? Won’t it make sure they are puffed up and prideful? Consider this: In Romans 12, giving is listed as a spiritual gift.

Do you know a person with the spiritual gift of giving? We value each and every person in our support team, but there are some who stick out as getting the gift of offering. Since people are tight-lipped about this type of thing in our culture quite, I have no idea exactly how much they give altogether.

But by looking at their life styles, considering what they donate to us, and a few other hints, it’s apparent they have this gift. One retired couple on our support team lives a cushty life, but not ostentatious certainly. Yet they give thousands (yes away, you read that right) of dollars every month to missions and ministry. Another retired couple has lived in the same middle-class tract house for 35 years. They give away 40% of their income every month to missions and ministry.

One family on our support team lives on one income and homeschools their large number of children. They live in a very modest tract house. 1000 a month to ministry and missions, most likely in addition with their tithe. These people have the gift of giving. They are very intentionally living far below their income with regard to the kingdom of God. Many of my readers personally know them.

Yet, it isn’t acceptable inside our culture for me to give you their titles. In Romans 12, the spiritual gift of offering is detailed right alongside of the presents of leading, encouragement, and service. Why is it okay to have a “Pastor’s Appreciation Sunday” and a “Youth Ministry Worker’s Lunch,” but show general public appreciation for the givers never? Doesn’t the pastor have just as much temptation to take that glory for himself? Won’t that put youth workers at risk for doing ministry with the wrong motives?

No matter what acknowledgement we receive for any of our religious presents, isn’t it our responsibility to make sure our hearts are before God? So what would be the advantage of publicly honoring those with the present of giving? Well, for a similar explanations why we honor anyone’s gifts!

Because it spurs us on to know that God is using us. Because it spurs others on to see how God is with them. I’m playing the devil’s advocate today. SHOULD I consider announcing our donors publicly? Of course not. Am I even certain that the Tanzanian Church has got it right on this concern? No, I don’t. But it’s worth taking into consideration. It’s always worthy of taking a look at another country’s church culture and challenging our own, because we don’t always have it right.