Providence and his ways

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Providence and his ways
« on: September 26, 2008, 05:26:14 AM »
I submit that life begins not in birth, but upon conception; during the invagination of the oovum by the sperm and the conception of human life. The birth of humanity.

In the womb of woman, the embryo will invaginate into the endometrial wall and grow from 1st week to 8th week as an embryo; after the 8th week till birth it is a fetus.

By the will of Providence he commands the formation of the upper limbs, the lower limbs, the growth of hair follicles, by his divine and brilliant architecture he has deigned it mandate for the heart to form by the end of the 3rd week and to begin pumping by th 5th week. With it the primordial cardiovascular system has been created.

By his majesty and unfathomable brilliance has he ordered the lungs to form by the 24th week (the beginning of the 3rd trimester) and the development of the sulfactant enzymes to develop the alveoli.

It is in his design that the child inside the woman's womb breath and start to breath; the kicking reflex to prepare for post-intrauterine life. He has willed that the baby start to suck his/her thumb by the ending of the 6th month to prepare for the suckling of his/her mother's milk.

Providence has designed it so that the child is in breach formation to exit the woman's womb and to enter life.

As Divine Providence has designed the child inside the womb, and willed the exact times of the development of organs, limbs, everything. So has Divine Providence set in order a time for all the allotted to return to HIM. We all die, the only difference is the manner of our death as well as the time of our death. To which, Only Providence knows when it shall be.




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Man and his role
« Reply #1 on: October 20, 2008, 08:44:28 AM »
My God, I heard this day,
That none doth build a stately habitation,
But he that means to dwell therein.
What house more stately hath there been,
Or can be, then is Man? to whose creation
All things are in decay.

For Man is ev'ry thing,
And more: He is a tree, yet bears more fruit;
A beast, yet is, or should be more:
Reason and speech we onely bring.
Parrats may thank us, if they are not mute,
They go upon the score.

Man is all symmetrie,
Full of proportions, one limbe to another,
And all to all the world besides:
Each part may call the furthest, brother:
For head with foot hath private amitie,
And both with moons and tides.

Nothing hath got so farre,
But Man hath caught and kept it, as his prey.
His eyes dismount the highest starre:
He is in little all the sphere.
Herbs gladly cure our flesh; because that they
Finde their acquaintance there.

For us the windes do blow,
The earth doth rest, heav'n move, and fountains flow.
Nothing we see, but means our good,
As our delight, or as our treasure:
The whole is, either our cupboard of food,
Or cabinet of pleasure.

The starres have us to bed;
Night draws the curtain, which the sunne withdraws;
Musick and light attend our head.
All things unto our flesh are kinde
In their descent and being; to our minde
In their ascent and cause.

Each thing is full of dutie:
Waters united are our navigation;
Distinguished, our habitation;
Below, our drink; above, our meat;
Both are our cleanlinesse. Hath one such beautie?
Then how are all things neat?

More servants wait on Man,
Then he'l take notice of: in ev'ry path
He treads down that which doth befriend him,
When sicknesse makes him pale and wan.
Oh mightie love! Man is one world, and hath
Another to attend him.

Since then, my God, thou hast
So brave a Palace built; O dwell in it,
That it may dwell with thee at last!
Till then, afford us so much wit;
That, as the world serves us, we may serve thee,
And both thy servants be.

--P.G Stanwood