We hear the term at church but do we really know what it means? What is grace? In order to apply grace in our relationships, we need to embrace the true definition.
It’s hard to picture an argument bringing two people closer together . . . and yet, when you handle conflict in a positive way . . . that’s exactly what happens!
It isn’t easy to ask for forgiveness when you realize you’ve been in the wrong. And it isn’t easy to forgive someone when they’ve hurt you deeply. And yet, forgiveness is a necessary ingredient in restoring relationships.
All relationships take work . . . but none more so than a marriage. Going through a difficult season with your husband or wife?
It’s difficult to forgive those who have hurt you . . . especially when they are family members—the very people who are supposed to love and support you.
What makes for a strong marriage? What key ingredients do you need to have a fulfilling, lifelong relationship with your husband or your wife?
No matter how hard we try to separate ourselves from God, we can’t. Our very breath comes from Him! Delve into the teaching of Jesus and take a refreshing look at the story of the Prodigal Son.
It’s common to commit the fruit of the Spirit to memory, love, joy, peace, patience. But have you ever wondered how to live those attitudes out?
It’s not easy to confront someone who has strayed from the faith. But at times, confrontation is necessary.
What is the one thing you ask God for the most? Protection for your family? Food on the table? It’s the conclusion of a study on “The Mercy Prayer.”
When a prized possession in our home shatters, we’re prone to simply throw away the pieces. Thankfully, that’s not what God does with broken things! Looking to put the pieces back together in your family?
Whether it’s a troubled marriage, rebellious children, or generational sin, we may think our brokenness is unusual for a Christian family. Discover that family fractures are typical in every home! Let's look at "The Beauty of Broken."
Is there a family hurt you can’t seem to get past? A word, an action, or a mistake that makes forgiveness seem impossible?