The Father says today, receive of My happy heart. Let joy be your portion. Let the celebration ring in your rafters. Joy is a weapon of warfare that cannot be overthrown, says the Father. Joy is the only container you can offer up that is capable of holding the fullness of My glory. Open your eyes and receive of My fullness. Know that in a moment of time I will turn the tide of circumstances that are ranged against you and cause you to be the last one standing when all the forces of the enemy are in retreat.
There are more with you than those that are against you. Say to your eyes be opened and to your ears “hear the marching of angels in the Mulberries…” This is going forth unto victory time. This is that season when walls of opposition are pulled down, and the spoil of the earth comes into your hands as a recompense to My glory. Feel My strength coursing in you this day. Receive of My vitality and My dunamis* power to manifest the miracle and receive of the full measure of all that I have promised you even this day, says the Father.
Courtesy: Father’s Heart
*Dunamis (Ancient Greek: δύναμις) is the philosophical concept of potentiality and actuality. The Greek dunamis is used 120 times in the New Testament. Loosely, the word refers to “strength, power, or ability.” It is the root word of our English words dynamite, dynamo and dynamic.
The Greek dunamis is used 120 times in the New Testament. Loosely, the word refers to “strength, power, or ability.” It is the root word of our English words dynamite, dynamo and dynamic.
In the Parable of the Talents (Matthew 25:14–30), the servants are given wealth based on their dunamis, or their “ability” to handle money. In Mark 9:1 Jesus said, “Truly I tell you, some who are standing here will not taste death before they see that the kingdom of God has come with power.” “Power” here is dunamis.
However, dunamis is not just any power; the word often refers to miraculous power or marvelous works (such as in Matthew 7:22; 11:21, 23; Mark 5:30; Luke 5:17; 9:1; 10:13; and Acts 8:13). Dunamis can also refer to “moral power and excellence of soul,” according to Thayer’s Greek Lexicon.