Sermons categorized under Church History
- Attributes of God
- Bible Characters
- Conflict and Confrontation
- Death and Dying
- Death of Christ
- Divorce & Remarriage
- Heaven & Hell
- Life of Christ
- Noah's Ark
- Power of the Holy Spirit
- Resurrection of Christ
- Spiritual Growth
- Spiritual Leadership
- Ten Commandments
You can’t fool God so don’t even try.
Jesus is on the side of those who love little children.
The Sardis spirit overtakes us whenever we begin to take God’s gifts for granted. How quickly we can become the Church of the Living Dead and not even know it.
You can have the cheap thrills of the world and feel sick to your stomach the next morning. Or you can have Jesus now, a new life now, forgiveness now, real pleasure now, and you will one day rise to shine like the Morning Star.
How easy it is to substitute knowledge for a warm heart toward Jesus. How quickly we justify our hard hearts by pointing to all our well-intentioned religiosity.
Here’s the whole Bible presented as a drama in six acts, starting with creation and ending with the Second Coming of Christ.
If we are indeed living in the last days before the return of Christ, we should expect things to get better and worse at the same time. We should expect hard times and good times, increasing opposition and amazing open doors, trouble ahead and glorious gospel victories.
We approach the Lord’s Prayer with humility, saying with the first disciples, “Lord, teach us to pray.” Through prayer we journey from wherever we are on earth to the very heart of God.
Christians must reassert the supernatural basis of the Christian faith. We must not stutter where God has spoken clearly. And we
must make clear the utterly exclusive claims of Jesus Christ.
If we pray at all, sooner or later we will spend time paying for the sick. Our prayers matter to him. Our prayers matter to the sick. When we pray for the sick, we are bringing God’s mercy into the hospital room and inviting the Great Physician to take up the case.