I feel that your question unearths a huge issue. I will throw out my thought but it’s not one that most agree with. In fact, I think I brought it up as a question in Connect but, if I remember correctly, I stood by myself so I will not be offended if you don’t think my way. I’m only putting it out there if it helps, not to find someone to side with me.
My thoughts are drawn from Philippians 2:5-7. Please read your version, or better yet, a few versions and see what your conclusions are because I think that it’s interpretation is the springboard for what I have to say.
Please read the verses before you read on or you’ll quickly dismiss what I have to say.
I’ve concluded that Jesus is fully God and fully man. However, when He came to earth, He laid aside His divinity so He could experience life as a human like you and I do. He was not able to fall back to His godhood to get Him out of a jam. Thus, He needed to draw from the Father what His will for His life was. The miracles that He performed are not beyond our capabilities because, if the Father wants it done, He does it through us. We don’t perform the miracles and if God does, we can do whatever He wants to do through us.
Getting back to Jesus emptying Himself of His divinity, let me further explain. When Jesus was on earth, He was God. However, my best analogy, as weak as analogies are, is that He could be compared to the story of the Prince and the Pauper. The prince traded places with the pauper and was perceived by everyone to be a pauper though he was actually the prince. However, although he was the prince, he could not use the advantages of the prince. So Jesus had “no advantages” on earth over what we face. He sought that Father at Gethsemane to “change His mind”, He needed the company of the disciples and on the cross, He felt like the Father left Him. He was truly alone though He lived eternally with the Father and had faith in His Father’s leading on earth.
Again, my intent is not to throw you off and if it is contrary to your thoughts, let it go. For me, it is what I believe until I see a scriptural reason not to and it explains your valid question. If it help - great. But I certainly don’t want to throw a wrench into your thinking. I don’t believe what I do so that it answers my questions. Rather, I interpret the scriptures to be saying that so they do answer my questions, such as your question. Please do not conclude that I’m saying that Jesus was not always God and man. He cannot “escape” the fact that He is God, but He can leave it behind so He is tempted as we are because God cannot be tempted.