In verses 1 - 2:
Why were the Pharisees bothered and irate that Jesus related with these individuals? The strict religious leaders were consistently mindful to remain “Clean” as per the Old Testament Law. Truth be told, they went well past the Law in their aversion to specific individuals and circumstances and in their ceremonial washings. Paradoxically, Jesus took the idea of “Cleanness” delicately.
He gambled debasement by contacting lepers and by failing to wash in the Pharisee's recommended way. He showed total negligence for their approvals against mingling with specific classes of individuals. He came to offer salvation to sinners, to show them that God loves them. Jesus did not stress over these affiliations. All things considered, he kept going to the individuals who required him, paying little mind to the impact they may have on his standing.
In verses 4 - 5:
The sheep left the fold. Was the missing sheep a rebellious sheep? Did the sheep not want to stay, or did it mistakenly wonder off? The shepherd found the sheep and brought it back to the others. Some shepherds would break the legs of the sheep to keep sheep in. Thereby the shepherd would have to carry the sheep, and the sheep began to rely on the shepherd.
We can maybe comprehend a God who might forgive sinners who come to him for leniency, yet a God who carefully looks for heathens and afterward cheerfully pardons them must have uncommon love. This is the sort of affection that incited Jesus to come to earth to look for lost individuals and save them. This is the sort of exceptional love God has for us. On the off chance that we feel a long way from God, do not despair or give up hope. He is looking for us.
It appears to be absurd for the shepherd to leave the 99 sheep to go on a quest for only one. In any case, the shepherd realized that the 99 would be protected in the sheepfold, while the lost sheep was at serious risk. Since every sheep was of high worth, the shepherd realized it was advantageous to look perseveringly for the lost one. God's love for every individual is incredible to the point that he searches everyone out and celebrates when the person is "Found". Jesus associated with sinners since he wanted to bring the lost sheep, individuals considered past hope, the Gospel of God's Kingdom. Before we became believers, Jesus looked for us, and his love is still searching for those who are lost.
In verses 6 – 7:
The shepherd called his friends and neighbors, telling how he had found his sheep. How often are Christians like this? What will it take for the Good Shepherd to find you?
Wolves will come and attack the wondering sheep. The shepherd will give his life to protect his sheep. What did the shepherd do after he got home? He told somebody. This was a praise report. He had to tell others the Good News.
In verses 8 - 10:
Was the silver misplaced due to carelessness? Maybe it is in the house, but we just cannot remember where it was placed. Maybe we should turn on light dispel the dark so we can see. Maybe we need to sweep out the dirt. But what did the woman do after she found it? Again, a praise report is given. She went to tell others.
Palestinian ladies received ten silver coins as a wedding present. Other than their money-related worth, these coins held sentimental value like a wedding band, and to lose one was very troubling. Similarly, as a lady would cheer at discovering her lost coin or ring, so the heavenly angels would celebrate over a contrite sinner. Every individual is valuable to God. He laments over each misfortune and cheers when one of his children is found and brought into his Kingdom. Maybe there would be more joy in our churches if Christians shared Jesus' concern and compassion for the lost.
How is this like some Christians?
Life gets too busy. We lay the silver down. We may even forget about it. Or maybe something gets placed on top of it. Maybe it falls and lands somewhere else.
What should we do?
We need to search for it. We need to go back to where we last saw it.