When we put our trust in Jesus Christ, we turn from our old life and embrace a new one. Let's examine the ramifications of Ruth’s commitment to her mother-in-law and what we can learn from it.
In the book of Ruth chapter one, Ruth tells her mother-in-law, “Where you go I will go . . . Your God will be my God.”
We see our pastors every Sunday, and perhaps at a Bible study during the week, but often it’s easy to forget that the Bible calls us to care for the shepherds of the church.
Love, joy, peace, patience . . . these are important qualities to have not only in yourself, but in the church you attend.
Ever compare yourself to those around you and feel like you’re missing the mark? Well, according to God’s Word, our focus should be on the growth in our own life. Let's continue a series of discussions on the fruit of the Spirit, and how they are evidenced in the life of a follower of God.
It’s not easy to confront someone who has strayed from the faith. But at times, confrontation is necessary.
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?
We all have characteristics we’d love to change about ourselves. But it’s a real struggle to actually make those changes!
For many of us, the word “holiness” carries with it a sense of confusion. For some, it brings feelings of guilt or shame.
Our culture is me-centric. Focusing on what will make me more money and give me more prominence. But those who follow God are called to have a different outlook on life.
For many, work is nothing more than a means to pay the bills and put food on the table. Let's talk about your job, your vocation, and the responsibilities that fill your day.
Perhaps your daily tasks seem menial in the grand scheme of things. Well, you don’t have to work in a church or a ministry to serve God!
When we think of worship, we picture churches on Sunday mornings, with the congregation singing hymns or praise songs.