e often like to share how Jesus being fully human means He knows and can empathize with our deepest struggles. We often say this when talking about a major sickness or spiritual temptation, but to me, it also means Jesus knows our small daily struggles that make up the stuff of life.
God’s atonement, the work of the cross, is for everybody. God is not willing that any should perish but that everyone should come to repentance… We have agency. We have choice. How will we respond to the gospel?
Only when we understand the holiness of God, will we understand the depth of our sin.
They believe that they are spiritually strong, and yet Christ is on the outside knocking and asking to come in. They have some sort of church fellowship, but that fellowship is not with Christ Himself.
In modern western culture, we have equated love with tolerance… I’m sorry but this is not love.
William Carey once said, “Expect great things from God, attempt great things for God.” All too often, we are doing one or the other, but not both simultaneously. Why is this?
If you were granted one wish, what would you choose to ask for?
Taken as a whole, the Romans Road is a beautiful and simple way to present the truth of the gospel. Unfortunately, it has always seemed to me that the first two steps seem to get nearly all the time and focus.
But King David replied to Araunah, “No, I insist on buying it for the full price. I will not take what is yours and give it to the Lord. I will not present burnt offerings that have cost me nothing!” (1 Chronicles 21:24) Read: 1 Chronicles 19:1-21:30, Romans 2:25-3:8, Psalm 11:1-7, Proverbs 19:10-12 Relate: I realized yesterday that all three…
These are examples of the exploits of the Three. (Mostly true… sorta)