Historically, the crucifixion of Jesus Christ has been blamed on those of Jewish descent. Let's join Jewish scholar, Dr. Michael Rydelnik who says there’s more to the story.
In Matthew 28, verse 19, Jesus commands His followers to “go and make disciples of all nations.” Let's discuss the importance of bringing people in your community, and around the world, to the foot of the cross.
Listening is a skill. And if we’re not careful, we could miss the entire point of the conversation!
If you’ve lost a loved one, then you know that life is fleeting. Here one day and gone the next. So it’s important to make each moment count.
If we’re not paying attention, it’s easy for us to let things lose their significance. Sometimes we go through the motions, for instance, and miss celebrating the transforming power of Christ’s death on the cross.
As we look at the dialogue that transpired that night, we see that Christ’s message on servanthood is at the core of our faith even now, nearly two thousand years later.
If you’ve experienced communion in your home church, you know how easy it is to go through the motions and leave without really understanding the meaning behind it. Let's remember the sacred ceremony of the first communion.
Men and women throughout history have had to make a choice, to believe Jesus rose from the grave, or deny it.
Philippians 1, verse 6, says we’re to be “confident that He who began a good work in (us) will carry it on to completion.” What a relief! Not only does God help us start out our journey of faith, He helps us finish it, too.
It’s difficult to imagine a father willingly inflicting pain on his son or daughter. As parents, we try to protect our children, and keep them out of harm’s way.
Sin is such a familiar word for a follower of Christ. We hear it in church on Sundays, in books we read, but when it comes to admitting our own guilt, we can brush sin off as nothing more than human error, or a mistake.