One reason God placed us within families is to prepare us for the world, even if takes hearing the truth “a thousand times.”
Legacies don’t just happen. They don’t fall out of heaven, materialize in the middle of our living rooms, or appear on our doorsteps accompanied by a knock and a note. Legacies are created.
One of Satan's greatest lies is that there is no urgency in life. He fools us into thinking there will always be plenty of time in the future to explain to our little ones about God, salvation, and the Bible.
While intercessory prayer is certainly biblical, I wonder whether some of our assumptions and motivations behind this kind of prayer are unbiblical.
Both Judaism and Christianity have the same Old Testament. The essential difference is that Christians accept Jesus as the Messiah and their personal Saviour while Jews do not.
Prophets like Isaiah were not rookies who carried out hit-or-miss pre-game chapel programs for a few teams in Judah. No, they were the real deal, sent and anointed by God to be trusted and revered.
When we consult the Scriptures further we see that God does not explicitly command against war or against the taking of another’s life. Murder, which is different than killing, is explicitly condemned.
Questions about God and His Word are natural. When questions come, we shouldn’t be afraid to ask them in honest humility.
Change is inevitable—and it can’t be controlled. How you choose to deal with change will determine your success in life. Here are three ways to approach change at any age.
We can’t see the future but God can. We need to trust Him to take care of us. God always proves Himself faithful.