You’re appealing to what initially created GODS in general - the uncontrollable power of nature that motivated men to pray and sacrifice to begin with. At least it made men place themselves in proper relation to the nature that created them - totally vulnerable, without any control of their ultimate future. What constitutes God, as we see Him/Her/It in the Bible has always been an enigma. If we see God in nature, fine, but biblically speaking, God is not part of nature if He created nature (just a technicality).
What I’m seeing here is you’re using “Scripture” to form your own version of God and how He connects with you. We all do that. Religion is just another form of that, except it’s done in groups, under a corporate roof. God becomes peripheral, and the group takes prominence.
If you identify as Christian, then the entire focus is Christ and His message in word and deed. This is where Adventism runs into problems, as do many others when they declare they’re living according to everything “Biblical”.
Actually, the Bible contains the platform of two religions - Judaism and Christianity. Jesus was, of course, Jewish, and part of the Hebrew religious culture. He often referred to it and lived according to its teachings - because most of His life, Jesus spoke to and with Jews; However, there were a handful of specific instances, when He addressed “mankind” in general. Since I’m not Jewish, it’s going to be those instances I have to pay attention to, if I think He (Jesus) was of any importance to me:
The first is the “Sermon on the Mount”; and the second, “the cross”. Between those two points in time I need to interpret His life, either as a Jew, or a gentile. Most ardent Christians don’t do that. They try to live in both worlds, and it does’t work.
I had to add a third - Jesus sending the Holy Spirit as a guide.