Walking in and under the favor of God: Do your prayers, praise, and worship sometimes feel like a routine? Weeks or months may pass with no demonstration of any financial, spiritual, or personal breakthrough. In Opening the Gates of Heaven, Perry Stone shows you how to release the flow of heaven’s blessing through both God’s revelation and the intervention of angelic messengers. With powerful examples from the lives of biblical characters and current examples from his own life, he reveals:
You do not have to be bound by the frustration of empty prayers and miracle-less living. God’s desire to meet your needs - and to pour out an overflow of blessing - is a part of His covenant with you.
©2012 Perry Stone (P)2012 Oasis
The book did a great job of both explaining principles and giving you things to do to remove obstacles to an active prayer life. This book is also backed up with sound scripture references.
The part of Jacob's ladder explained....won't give it away...(not a scene really but a point)
Several of the stories told of the Author's father were moving.
The sound scripture back up makes the difference between a good book and a great one. This is a great one!
Great book. made me look at myself. Great tools. Favorite part was having a special place to spend time with the Lord. Your meeting place with of Him. If you get anything at least out of the book a nugget. That was my
This is an awesome book, a must read for every believer. It contains such powerful revelations that when acted upon, the listener must experience open heavens. My family have been tremendously blessed listening to "Opening the gates of heaven" Glory be to God!
"Informative but irritating"
Perry Stone tries to explain why prayer can remain unanswered. Many of his suggestions are to do with the technique of prayer, saying the right things and avoiding making mistakes. Whether he is right or not is questionable - he draws most of the information from bible verses, however, some of his conclusions are personal. Highly annoying in the audio book are the bible references - which would probably have been in brackets or annotated in the written version. Though necessary, they completely disturb the flow of writing. This could have been handled much better, e.g. by stating these at the beginning or end of each chapter.
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