Some bright morning when this life is over I’ll fly away To that home on God’s celestial shore I’ll fly […]
In Jesus’ time on Earth, He wasn’t interested in token gestures. He didn’t care about outward behavior. He shook up anyone whose faith was lukewarm, and He brought hope to the broken, the lost, and those tangled in sin by showing them what true worship could be.
The people we love the most can wound us the deepest. We hold onto grudges, refuse to forgive, and build up walls to keep the pain away. But healing can’t start until you break down those barriers and learn to Love Like You’ve Never Been Hurt.
Restoration happens through relationships and through nurturing God-given gifts and talents in others. Your final step is to commit to taking action.
There is a difference between relief and restoration. Both are important and both are needed. Understanding the difference enables us to help without hurting. All of us have a unique role to play. Your next step is to evaluate what your proper response is.
As followers of Christ, we are called to help others. As a church, we’ve embraced new ways of thinking that have shaped our approach to helping others. Your first step is to identify what God has called you to do to help others.
No one knows more about a creation than its creator. We see this with mothers and children, architects and buildings, and painters and their art. But is it true for miracles too? In this one-part sermon, Pastor Christine Caine looks at God as the Maker of Miracles.