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Welcome to Do Something.org, a global movement of 5.5 million young people making positive change, online and off! The 11 facts you want are below, and the sources for the facts are at the very bottom of the page.
In the Sermon on the Mount, the Savior commands us: “Be ye therefore perfect” (Matthew ).
His atoning love, freely given, is as “milk and honey, without money and without price” (2 Nephi ).
Infinite and eternal (see Alma ), the Atonement invites us to “come unto Christ, and be perfected in him” (Moroni ).
In a broader sense, coming unto Christ and being perfected in Him places perfection within the eternal journey of our spirit and body—in essence, the eternal journey of our soul (see D&C ).
Becoming perfect results from our journey through physical life, death, and resurrection, when all things are restored “to their proper and perfect frame” (Alma ).
In the concluding chapter of the Book of Mormon, the great prophet Moroni teaches us how to come unto and be perfected in Christ.
We “deny [our]selves of all ungodliness.” We “love God with all [our] might, mind and strength.” Then His grace is sufficient for us, “that by his grace [we] may be perfect in Christ.” If we “deny not” the power of God, we can be “sanctified in Christ by the grace of God,” which “is in the covenant of the Father unto the remission of [our] sins,” that we can “become holy, without spot” (Moroni , 33).
And it recognizes the perfecting relationship between the living and the dead (see D&C 1).
The word however, is sometimes misunderstood to mean never making a mistake.
Understanding the Savior’s freely given atoning love can free us from self-imposed, incorrect, and unrealistic expectations of what perfection is.
Such understanding allows us to let go of fears that we are imperfect—fears that we make mistakes, fears that we are not good enough, fears that we are a failure compared to others, fears that we are not doing enough to merit His love.
His atoning love changes our concept of perfection.