Have you once helped people solve their problems, and they didn’t appreciate you but complained to you about inconveniencing them instead? An unknown couple asked me on the street to take a photo. They just returned me a pretended smile after checking the photo. I was sure that the help I offered was sincere, but it turned out odd. Did I feel angry? Yes, but I calmed down immediately when the story in the book of Luke about Jesus restoring a demon-possessed man flashed in my mind. One of the intriguing plots of the story is that when the townspeople knew the man was being healed, they didn’t give Jesus applause. Instead, they asked Jesus to leave them because they were overcome with fear (Luke 8:26-40). What were they afraid of? I don’t know, but at least I know that Jesus has a similar experience, and He should understand my feeling. When I was a senior teacher in a school, I advised a teacher on enhancing the effectiveness of his lesson teaching. Yet, even if he knew the advantages of the advice, he kept using the one he had gotten used to. It could make him look less stumble. Offering help may not lead to appreciation. Take it easy, for we never know what the people you helped are afraid of. Maybe the couple first noted their real look in the photo.