Welcome to Divrei Chizuk! Bringing the Bais HaMikdash down 1 brick+ at a time
Hashem can do anything

Bchasdei Hashem, this page was created after I read the following chizuk that I saw. We need to implement this into our heartfelt tfilos and focus on these words. 
היד ה' תקצר."Am I under any limitations? I can do anything!"
This remark was made by Hashem when He was asked how He could provide thirty days' worth of meat for
B'nei Yisrael in the desert. We have to know that Hashem can do anything, that it all comes from Him and only from Him. We need to strengthen our emunah and bitachon in Hashem, and know that He is here for each of us holding us with love. We have printed what you are about to read below and chizuk cards with the words 
היד ה' תקצר."Am I under any limitations? I can do anything!" 
To order click here  and we will send it out to you.
May Hashem answer all our heartfelt bakashos as we are working on seeing His involvement in our every day lives. 

(As seen from Rabbi Ashear's Emuna Daily Transcirpt)

Someone told me that his daughter was dating for several years, going out with many different boys, but she couldn't find a match. She decided to hang a sign on her refrigerator that said, היד ה' תקצר (Bamidbar 11:23). This remark was made by Hashem when He was asked how He could provide thirty days' worth of meat for B'nei Yisrael in the desert. He said, "Am I under any limitations? I can do anything!" This girl made a point of looking at this pasuk every day before she prayed in order to give herself encouragement. She did not want to settle; she wanted the very best boy as a husband, and she constantly reinforced her belief that Hashem can give her what she wanted. Sure enough, she recently married a boy who had every quality she was looking for.
Some people feel that their problems are too big, and so they limit themselves in prayer, making only very modest requests of G-d. This is wrong. We must believe that Hashem can do anything and that He loves when we ask Him for everything we want.
I once saw the following saying: "Instead of telling G-d how big your problems are, tell your problems how big G-d is."
We never need to settle. We should not pray that the patient is given only a partial recovery, or that he or she should live for another few months. We should pray for nothing less than a full and complete recovery. It's all the same for Hashem; He can just as easily cure a person completely than extend his life for another few months. Commenting on the pasuk, הרחב פיך ואמלאהו, Rashi explains it to mean that G-d tells us to open our mouths and ask for everything our hearts desire (כל תאות לבך), and He will then grant our requests. The more we ask, the more He will give. Rav Chaim Shmuelevitz remarked in this context that our recognition of Hashem's ability to give us everything we want, and that He is the only one who can help us, is what makes our prayers so powerful, and Hashem answers this type of tefilla.
We should never feel that we are "bothering" Hashem. He loves when we pray to Him and ask Him for what we want. The Gemara in Masechet Ta'anit tells that Rabbi Elazar ben Pedat was very poor, and one time he fainted. Hashem appeared to him, and he asked G-d why he was so poor. Hashem answered that he was born under a certain mazal of poverty. "But if you want," Hashem continued, "I can destroy the world and build it anew, so that you might then be born under a different mazal." The Rabbi said that he did not wish for the world to be destroyed on his account, whereupon G-d said to him, "In the merit of your not wanting Me to destroy the world so you could be wealthy, I am giving you thirteen rivers of afarsamon oil in the next world."
"Is that all?" Rabbi Elazar asked. "I want more than that!"
Hashem said that He cannot give him more than thirteen rivers, because his peers also deserve this reward, and there needs to be enough for everybody.
Rabbi Elazar did not accept the response. He told Hashem that there are no limits on how much He can give. "You can give me a million rivers," He said to G-d, "and then a million to each of my friends!"
Hashem told Rabbi Elazar how much He loved that remark, and He gave the Rabbi an affectionate pat on his forehead, as it were, to express His love for him.