Much of Peter’s second letter is devoted to encouraging Christians to grow in Jesus and beware of false teachers. To beware of false teachers, we must be able to tell the difference between true and false doctrine. One way we do that is by understanding the source of each one.
In a time when we are riddled with division and lies, now more than ever Christians need to make sure we are people who are dedicated to both love and the truth. We cannot be the salt of the earth and the light of the world if we are not loving, nor can we fulfill that calling if we are overcome by lies. It’s time for the church to decide what influence we want to leave on the world.
We live in a day and age when no matter where you turn, media outlets and individuals are constantly making up or exaggerating stories in order to advance their own personal agendas. How do we know that the writers of the New Testament weren’t doing just that? Can we be sure that what the New Testament tells us about Jesus is what actually happened 2000 years ago in Palestine? As it turns out, we can, and in this lesson and in following lessons, we’re going to examine some ways that we can know that to be true.
As we deal with our friends, neighbors, and co-workers, we will inevitably come across people who do not believe that God exists. Some will ask us why we still believe. Over the past couple of weeks we have looked at answers we can give to that question, and in this lesson we look at a third, The Moral Argument for the Existence of God.
In a world filled with so much information, and so many doctrines and ideas about the Bible, it falls on God’s people to make sure that they are equipped for defending the truth. We must earnestly contend for the faith.
9/24/17 p.m. sermon
The church is the body of Christ. Every member matters. Every member has a purpose. Every member must use their talents for the sake of the body.
9/17/17 a.m. sermon
9/10/17 p.m. sermon