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“In the end, I was surprised to receive 767 questions,” he said.“They cover a variety of topics, including life at BYU, dating, doctrine, marriage, revelation, seeking perfection and showing love to others.” Recognizing he wouldn’t be able to address every question, Elder Ballard said reviewing the questions has been a blessing to him because it has given him the opportunity to consider the issues and challenges facing young adults today.“If you have a question that requires an expert, please take the time to find a thoughtful and qualified expert to help you,” he said.“There are many on this campus and elsewhere who have the degrees and expertise to respond and give some insight to most of these types of questions.” Elder Ballard answered a handful of the submitted questions, beginning with counsel in response to differentiating between “debilitating perfectionism and Christ’s invitation to become perfect like Him.” “We live in a world of comparison,” he replied.Monson’s announcement about lowering the age of missionary service made it clear that young women may choose to serve a mission, but are “not under the same mandate to serve as are the young men.” “However, studying the gospel and sharing it daily can be accomplished by anyone with or without an official call,” he said.“Please remember that it doesn’t take a name tag to do missionary work.“My calling and life experiences allow me to respond to certain types of questions,” he said.
Others may not need to be employed because their husbands can support the family through his income.” Whatever the situation, Elder Ballard encouraged students to not delay marriage because of educational goals.
“Always remember every life is precious — a gift from a loving Heavenly Father.” Answering the question, “My boyfriend struggles with pornography, what should I do?
” Elder Ballard encouraged transparency and complete honesty — especially to anyone who is considering marriage.
Certainly, we must do better than we have done in the past so that all members feel they have a spiritual home where their brothers and sisters love them and where they have a place to worship and serve the Lord.” Elder Ballard taught that when a person loves God, he or she makes — and strives to keep — sacred covenants.
Through living the gospel commandments a person will experience “untold blessings” allowing a person to become his or her very best selves — “exactly who God wants us to be.” BYU student Nicole Boden, a junior studying linguistics, said she felt loved after hearing Elder Ballard's counsel.