Praying effectively requires clear and direct communication. There is prayer. There is also babbling. Jesus was not a fan of babbling. Jesus taught his disciples to pray in a simple, logical manner. And their prayer in Acts 4:23-31 serves as an example of this approach. The disciples’ prayer was straightforward and logical. With a meaningful premise, sound arguments, and finally their specific request. Every prayer of Jesus that is recorded in the Bible was rational and sound. The Psalmist’s prayers always made sense. In contrast, many people today pray in a nonsensical way. They confuse blabbing for prayer.
In legal practice, a prayer is a specific request for relief. This request, to the court, must be made as directly as possible. A lawyer must have already established the basis for the prayer in their argument, and the prayer must be specific enough to avoid confusion and facilitate enforcement. The structure of your prayer must be similar. There needs to be a basis for your request, much like for a lawyer. With solid, convincing justifications. You won’t get very far with a prayer that doesn’t make sense to you or strike a chord in your heart.
If your prayers seem to go unanswered, there is no reason to become discouraged. You ought to pause and think about the reasoning for your prayer. Does the spiritual meaning of your prayer make sense? Make an effort to explain the logic behind your requests. It is a waste of time to pray when you are unsure and confused. It will be more beneficial to pray in the Holy Ghost if your prayers lack precision or reason (Romans 8:26). Study the Bible for prayers you could use in your situation. It is important that you understand the logic of your prayer. Make a sound argument.