Many Christians read the Bible and get the impression that God is different in the Old Testament than He is in the New Testament.
Is that true? And if so, does that mean that He changed? Or does it mean that one Testament is more reliable than the other?
When Did God Become a Christian? is an essential resource for individuals, classes, and small groups who want to explore the seeming differences between the Old and New Testaments. It is an easy-to-read and enormously helpful demonstration of the unchanging nature of God, as well as the continuity and the reliability of the Bible.
Many folks who earnestly try to read the Bible from cover to cover get bogged down in the Book of Leviticus and the rest of the Old Testament Law. It seems to them not only tedious but irrelevant.
Yet the Psalmist said that the Law of the Lord is perfect and that it revives the soul! How can that be?
In The Gospel According to Leviticus, readers will come to recognize the love of God in the law of God. Let this book help change how you read, understand, and even enjoy the Old Testament Law.
Robert Fulghum postulated that everything he really needed to know for getting by in life was stuff that he was taught when he was in Kindergarten.
What may be true about Kindergarten for the individual is true about Eden for humanity. The most important things we need to know were all taught to us at the very beginning.
Everything I Need to Know, I Learned in Eden is a thoughtful exploration of the earliest chapters of the Bible -- indeed, the earliest chapters of the human race -- and it will help you to discover the essential truths we learn there about ourselves, about life, and about God.
Churches in America went through a most unusual experience in 2020 as the government made mandatory shutdowns. Many people went for weeks or even months without being able to attend church.
The impact was enormous. Indeed, we may not know this side of glory all of the ramifications of that unprecedented event.
Reunion was written during the shutdown as a guide to help churches through the important process of coming back together.