As we covenant to consecrate all we are and have to the Lord, we should remember to count the known and unknown costs of our discipleship.
President Johnson gives examples from her life on how to become "bound securely to the Savior" so that we can withstand the storms of life.
Quentin L. Cook counsels the rising generation on how to live up to the expectations of their Heavenly parents in order to obtain joy.
Following God instead of the world includes following God’s way of thinking, eradicating our worldly ideas, and keeping the Spirit with us—becoming holy.
At this BYU Annual University Conference, Brent W. Webb explains that faculty members are consecrated and are to help students achieve their potential.
As we negotiate the challenging and dangerous paths of this life, we can draw on the power of the sacred, holy, divine, awe-inspiring, sanctified, and hallowed.
The story of a lifetime of service in the Church and as a musician teach us that we are completely dependent on the Lord for our success.
Sportscasting icon and former BYU football star Vai Sikahema talks about how the Lord prepares and uses our talents and experience to bless others.
Consecrating our education and cultivating a giving attitude will enable us to bless many more individuals. . . . These will be the people who years later and thousands of miles away will not necessarily remember what we did but rather how we did it.
As we recognize the consecrated offerings of others and as we become more consecrated, we will see prophecy fulfilled in BYU's contribution to the world.
There are many ways we can build up the kingdom of God on the earth today. Doing so is a sacred responsibility.
I hope you will learn to live the law of consecration, a celestial law—not to be confused with communism and socialism, which take away agency.
Though we do not now live the United Order, there is much we can learn from it. Through selfless care in our stewardships, we live the law of consecration.
Marion G. Romney compares and contrasts the theoretical underpinnings and practical implementation of socialism and the United Order.
Time is a god-given gift that the wise will cherish and that the foolish will waste or misuse; what we do here will determine what we are in the eternities.
We belong to a practical religion that requires not only our spiritual faith, but our physical time and money. We live our religion as we care for the poor.
When God inevitably calls you to serve Him, will you respond as Samuel: "Speak, Lord, thy servant hearth?"—or as Jonah, taking the road to Tarshish?
The welfare program of the Church is one tool for teaching us to live in the Lord's way. In Zion, we take care of each other and there are no poor.