As we look towards Christmas we welcome the hope and peace that only Jesus can bring into our hearts. More than that, we read in Isaiah 9 that His peace will be an eternal reality on the new earth. That's a promise that will carry us through the week.
As we move into December, the anticipation of Jesus' arrival wells up within us. The earliest promise of Jesus' coming is found in Genesis 3:15. It covers God's sovereign grace, the conflict of sin, and the ultimate victory in which Satan and evil are ultimeately defeated through our Lord an Savior.
The message comes from 1 Thessalonians 1:2-3. One of the kindest gifts that God has given us is the local church family. He has blessed us with spiritual brothers and sisters who, although not perfect, genuinely care and love us for who we are in Christ. May our hearts be thankful to God for what He has given us.
As Christians, there are many things we find difficult to do. One of those is to pray. Prayer is easily pushed aside because of busy schedules, the results we want don't come, and we simply don't see a need for it. In Ephesians 6:10-18 Paul shows us the weightiness of prayer.
A message from Exodus 15-17, "Water, Bread, and War." Right after God gives His people an amazing victory over Pharaoh they lapse in their faith with grumbling and complaining. However, God provides everything they (and we) need.
Wondering how the fires of worship are going to take off in your heart? We'll be answering that question as we study a rather large section of Scripture (Exodus 7-15) in which God deliberately and mercifully makes Himself known.
The sermon title is, "After Darkness, Light" from Romans 1:16-17. This week we celebrate the 500th anniversary of the Protestant Reformation. Who was this man who started it all and why does it even matter to us today?