What did you learn from this year's Feast of Tabernacles? And what should you have learned? To help you get the most from the Feast, let's discuss both questions.
The Bible encourages us to ponder the brevity and precarious nature of human life, so that we may grow in wisdom. Why is that, and what should we learn?
My recent trip to southern Africa included visiting more than 500 brethren. There were many incredible stories that I would like to share with the Church.
What does Paul's statement, "For you see your calling..." mean to you? It is critical to our salvation that we always "see our calling" and the daily impact that has on our walk as Christians.
The Seven Deadly Sins were well known in Western Civilization. While the Bible does not call them by that title, it does teach they are sins. Most of them are obviously deadly, but one is more devious and may not seem like a sin at all. Yet it can be spiritually very deadly.
We live in turbulent times. This sermon outlines seven elements to watch as prophecy marches on.
One of the unique aspects of the human mind is the ability to consider abstract ideas. But for abstract concepts to be effective, they must be applied in concrete ways. Similarly, Christianity must be more than an abstract concept. It too must be made concrete. So what does real Christianity look like?
The world was much simpler 50 years ago when I graduated from high school. Today it seems very complicated. We can allow our Christian principles to become complicated, but we shouldn't. Today's sermon will look at three core principles of Christianity that are as simple today as they were 50 years ago.
For thousands of years people have inscribed sayings on their houses. Paul described two statements that are written on the foundation of God's house, and both pertain directly to the meaning of Passover and the Days of Unleavened Bread.