Dizerner wrote:But I'm puzzled at a "salvation from hell" since it seems in your view no one will end up there anyway.
I am not sure why you are puzzled. I do believe some people will experience hell, which I consider to be a condition of remediation. Thus it is true that no one will END up there.
For hell will not be the end. I don't know whether hell is a place or a state. It may be as the Orthodox Church teaches that some people will experience the afterlife as heaven and others will experience the same "place" or "condition" as hell. In C.S. Lewis's children's story, The Last Battle, the final book in the Chronicles of Narnia, the black dwarfs entered Aslan's country after death, along with all those who served Aslan (the Great Lion). But the dwarves thought they were still in a stable in Narnia. When they were offered sumptuous food, they thought they were being offered old, shrivelled turnips that had been given to the animals, and they threw it away in disgust. When they were offered choice wine, they thought they were being offered urine from the troughs behind the cows.
God's love for all mankind will be "tough love" for many. Hell will be uncomfortable or even painful, but God will continue to work with people until they submit to his authority. He may even send the "sons of God" for whom the creation is eagerly longing (Rom 8:19) to the people who will be in hell in order to influence them to submit to the authority of Christ. God will provide no more discomfort to anyone than is absolutely necessary. The "fire" of hell is God's way of burning out all the evil from people.
Jesus said that EVERYONE will be salted with fire (Mark 9:49). Both salt and fire are purifying agents.