So Gentlemen, It has been awhile since I was last on here! but I wanted to write a personal post to see what your thoughts were in regards to the future of this site. What would you like to see more of on here? do you like the daily devotional being posted? (which actually means I would update it "daily"! or would you prefer a personal blog style page where I share and reflect my personal views on certain subjects, issues, etc.? Perhaps a once a month of this? What other areas do you desire to see or hear on this site that will help draw us closer to the Lord and give us some accountability as well as great encouragement?
Please voice your thoughts by sharing your comments on this post! I will look forward to hearing from you!
Your Father’s Arms (a devotional for you and your spouse)
“May our Lord Jesus Christ himself and God our Father . . . encourage your hearts and strengthen you.”
2 Thessalonians 2:16–17
A talented young athlete, the son of a star baseball player, was struggling in the minor leagues and expected to be released any day. During one game, he came to bat having already struck out once and quickly rang up two more strikes. Then the catcher trotted away for a conference with the pitcher. The umpire, standing behind the plate, spoke to the young man. “You hold the bat just the way your dad held it,” he said. “I can see his genes in you. You have your father’s arms.” On the next pitch, the young man knocked the ball out of the park. His play improved remarkably, and soon he was called up to the major leagues. When asked what changed his game, the young man gave credit to the umpire’s words. “After that,” he explained, “whenever I swung the bat, I just imagined that I was using Dad’s arms instead of my own.”
In your ministry of encouragement in your marriage, remember to use your Father’s arms. Maybe you recall the biblical example of Barnabas, whose name means “son of encouragement.” The Bible says he was “full of the Holy Spirit and faith” (Acts 11:24), and his gift was invaluable in helping the apostle Paul lead others to Christ during their missionary journeys.
Do you sometimes feel inadequate to help others? God Himself is ready to encourage you—and to bless you with His strength to encourage those you love.
Just between us . . .
• What’s your favorite form of encouragement?
• In what ways do I encourage you without words?
• How can we best tap into God’s resources to encourage each other?
Almighty God, thank You for Your gifts of encouragement and comfort to us. Help us to draw on Your strength as we encourage one another. Amen.
• Illustration by Barbara Johnson from We Brake for Joy! by Patsy Clairmont, Barbara Johnson, Marilyn Meberg, Luci Swindoll, Sheila Walsh, and Thelma Wells (Women of Faith, Inc., 1998). Reprinted in Stories for a Man’s Heart, comp. Al and Alice Gray (Sisters, Ore.: Multnomah Publishers, Inc., 1999).
“Nevertheless I have somewhat against thee, because thou hast left thy first love. Remember therefore from whence thou art fallen, and repent, and do the first works; or else I will come unto thee quickly, and will remove thy candlestick out of his place, except thou repent.” - Revelation 2:4-5
The Sixties ushered in the sexual revolution. Now tell me one more time how “free love” was to bring peace and harmony to our world?
People are being sucked into swirling sewers of sin. Homes are coming apart at the seams. Precious little unborn babies are being put to death. Sexually transmitted diseases are rampant.
The time is half past late, and we must return to our “first love.” It’s time to love the Lord our God with all our hearts, and with all our souls, and with all our minds; and love our neighbors as we love ourselves (see Matthew 22:36-39).
It’s time to introduce people to the “free love” offered by our Savior when He died to forgive us our sins and purchase our salvation for eternity.
Week of May 11
By Skip Heitzig
I was saved at about age 18. I’ll never forget the reaction I got from people at my church the first time I came in carrying a Bible. Some of them gave me strange looks, like I was from another planet. One of them actually said, “What did you bring that thing for?” I wanted to say, “What should I bring? A coloring book?”
George Mueller said, “The vigor of our spiritual life will be in exact proportion to the place held by the Bible in our life and in our thoughts.” A consistent, daily exposure to the Bible will do more for you than anything else in your Christian walk. It will teach you everything that pertains to life and godliness (see 2 Peter 1:3). As you know God’s Word you will get in touch with the author Himself, and it will make you strong, wise, and equipped for service.
There are some prerequisites for receiving and understanding the truths of the Bible. You have to have a new heart; you have to be saved. If you don’t have the Holy Spirit living within you, it’s foolishness to you. Secondly, you need a hungry heart, because God rewards those who diligently seek Him (Hebrews 11:6). Third, you must have an obedient heart. You should be like Samuel, who said, “Speak, Lord, your servant hears.” Pray that whenever you open the Bible.
Let me suggest a Bible reading method, if you don’t already have one. This is one of several that I use.
On Sunday, read the portion that the congregation will be going over that day. On Monday, read from the books of Moses, Genesis through Deuteronomy. On Tuesday, read from the historical books, Joshua through Esther. On Wednesday, read from the poetical books, Job through Song of Solomon. On Thursday, read from the prophets, Isaiah to Malachi. On Friday, read from the Gospels. (That means you’ll be reading much more from the Gospels than from any other book, which is good because the emphasis is on the life of Christ.) On Saturday, read something from the rest of the Bible, Acts to Revelation.
You can read long or short portions, as much as you want. Just put a bookmark where you stop, and pick it up again there on that day the following week. My experience is that this method gives you enough variety that you won’t feel you’re “stuck” in one book. Instead, you’ll find you can’t wait to get back to it the next week.
Whatever method you use to read the Bible, read it devotionally. In other words, read it so that your own spirit is nourished by it. Don’t approach it academically as much as “applicationally.” Read it, meditate on it, and then pray about how you should apply it to your life. Don’t examine it as a textbook, but to encounter God, to find out what He is saying personally to you.
Let me restate that: You must have a consistent desire to obey it. If you have no desire to put it into practice, it’s a very boring book! Instead, you should treat it as a guidebook for living. Let it bring “vigor” to your spiritual life. “Let the word of Christ dwell in you richly in all wisdom…” (Colossians 3:16).
Copyright © 2012 by Connection Communications. All rights reserved.
Myths & Facts:The North Carolina Marriage Protection Amendment
Myth: The amendment isn’t necessary.
Fact: Unless North Carolina passes the Marriage Protection Amendment, our present marriage laws are vulnerable to politicians and activist judges overturning them and imposing same-sex marriage here. This is what occurred in New York, New Hampshire, California, Massachusetts, Iowa, District of Columbia, Vermont and Connecticut. Already, lawsuits have been filed in North Carolina to invalidate our marriage laws! We need the Amendment to ensure that lawsuits like this are not successful.
Myth: The amendment is just more big government telling people how to live their private lives.
Fact: The amendment will prevent government from re-defining marriage for us without our input or our vote. Marriage has a definition that predates government, and the amendment will insure that government, either through an activist judge or legislative action, cannot redefine marriage. Once the amendment passes, only another vote of the people of North Carolina can change the definition of marriage.
Myth: Marriage is simply about loving couples making a public commitment of their love.
Fact: Marriage certainly provides an opportunity for a couple in love to declare their commitment to each other, but the government doesn’t regulate marriage to provide a forum for public commitment simply because two people love each other. Marriage is unique because it is the social institution we recognize to channel the biological drive of men and women with its inherent capacity to produce children into the ideal family units. Marriage provides the best opportunity of ensuring that any children produced by that sexual union are known by and cared for by their biological parents, and that benefits us all. It is because of children that government regulates and licenses marriage.
Myth: The amendment prohibits same sex couples from entering into private contractual agreements.
Fact: No. The Marriage Protection Amendment is very clear: “This section does not prohibit a private party from entering into contracts with another private party; nor does this section prohibit courts from adjudicating the rights of private parties pursuant to such contracts." Thus, the Amendment allows same-sex couples and others to enter into, and enforce, private legal agreements. For instance, a private company could agree to provide health benefits to any couple it chooses, and the couple could enforce this agreement in court.
Myth: The measure strips important public benefits for same-sex partners of city and county employees.
Fact: Government benefits that are currently received by unmarried couples can continue to exist, even with the passage of the Amendment. Universities and other local governments, under the Amendment, can grant benefits to an individual government employee that he or she could share with another person of his or her choice.
Myth: The measure contains vague language that could have profound unforeseen consequences.
Fact: The amendment is two sentences and easy to read and understand. It means, simply, that marriage will continue to be only between one man and one woman and that private parties can enter into enforceable contracts with other private parties.
Myth: The amendment could invalidate domestic violence laws as they are currently applied to unmarried couples.
Fact: This myth is an example of the length to which opponents of the amendment are going to attempt to trick voters into opposing the amendment. No state with a similar amendment has ever ruled that it has any impact on domestic violence laws. In Ohio, their Supreme Court made clear that their marriage protection amendment would not impact the application of the state domestic violence laws. The same is true in North Carolina.
Myth: The amendment could interfere with existing child custody and visitation rights that seek to protect the best interests of children.
Fact: The amendment has nothing to do with child custody laws or arrangements.
Myth: The amendment could result in courts invalidating trusts, wills, and end-of-life directives– which are not “private contracts” – in which an unmarried partner is a beneficiary and/or is entrusted with the care of a loved one.
Fact: The amendment has nothing to do with trusts, wills and end-of-life directives. The amendment puts our existing definition of marriage into the constitution where it will be safe from future legislative or judicial tampering. It will not interfere with private agreements governing the end-of-life decisions made by same-sex partners.
Myth: The amendment should be called the “anti gay amendment.”
Fact: The amendment is pro-marriage, it is not anti-anyone and doesn’t even use the words “gay” or “homosexual.” Our current marriage laws limit marriage to only one man and one woman. The amendment does not change that.
Myth: The amendment signals to gay people that they are second-class citizens.
Fact: Thousands of gays and lesbians have chosen to make North Carolina their home, where marriage has always been defined as the union of one man and one woman. All citizens of our state – gay and straight – are respected and welcomed, but that doesn’t mean that marriage should be redefined.
Myth: The amendment is bad for business.
Fact: Marriage is not only good for families and children, but also good for business. Research shows that states with a marriage protection amendment in their state constitution are the nation’s top performing economic states. This includes eight of the top ten “best states for business” (according to a survey of 556 CEOs) and eight of the top ten states for job growth (according to Moody’s Analytics, Nov. 23, 2011).
Myth: Polls show that the amendment is trailing badly and will fail.
Fact: Every legitimate poll of likely or actual North Carolina voters has shown the marriage amendment has extensive support in the Tar Heel state. This includes polls by PPP, the Civitas Institute, and Public Opinion Strategies. The only survey claiming that the amendment is trailing is an outdated Elon University Survey, but this poll admits that it “does not restrict respondents by voter eligibility or likelihood of voting.” Every state in the nation to consider a marriage amendment has approved it, including states like California, Wisconsin, and Maine.
Week of April 9
The Intensity of Christ's Love and the Intentionality of His Death
by John Piper
The love of Christ for us in his dying was as conscious as his suffering was intentional. "By this we know love, that he laid down his life for us" (1 John 3:16). If he was intentional in laying down his life, it was for us. It was love. "When Jesus knew that his hour had come to depart out of this world to the Father, having loved his own who were in the world, he loved them to the end" (John 13:1). Every step on the Calvary road meant, "I love you."
Therefore, to feel the love of Christ in the laying down of his life, it helps to see how utterly intentional it was. Consider these five ways of seeing Christ's intentionality in dying for us.
First, look at what Jesus said just after that violent moment when Peter tried to cleave the skull of the servant, but only cut off his ear.
Then Jesus said to him, "Put your sword back into its place. For all who take the sword will perish by the sword. Do you think that I cannot appeal to my Father, and he will at once send me more than twelve legions of angels? But how then should the Scriptures be fulfilled, that it must be so?" (Matthew 26:52-54)
It is one thing to say that the details of Jesus' death were predicted in the Old Testament. But it is much more to say that Jesus himself was making his choices precisely to see to it that the Scriptures would be fulfilled.
That is what Jesus said he was doing in Matthew 26:54. "I could escape this misery, but how then should the Scriptures be fulfilled, that it must be so?" I am not choosing to take the way out that I could take because I know the Scriptures. I know what must take place. It is my choice to fulfill all that is predicted of me in the Word of God.
A second way this intentionality is seen is in the repeated expressions to go to Jerusalem--into the very jaws of the lion.
Taking the twelve again, he began to tell them what was to happen to him, saying, "See, we are going up to Jerusalem, and the Son of Man will be delivered over to the chief priests and the scribes, and they will condemn him to death and deliver him over to the Gentiles. And they will mock him and spit on him, and flog him and kill him. And after three days he will rise." (Mark 10:32-34)
Jesus had one all-controlling goal: to die according the Scriptures. He knew when the time was near and set his face like flint: "When the days drew near for him to be taken up, he set his face to go to Jerusalem" (Luke 9:51).
A third way that we see the intentionality of Jesus to suffer for us is in the words he spoke in the mouth of Isaiah the prophet:
I gave my back to those who strike, and my cheeks to those who pull out the beard;
I hid not my face from disgrace and spitting. (Isaiah 50:6)
I have to work hard in my imagination to keep before me what iron will this required. Humans recoil from suffering. We recoil a hundred times more from suffering that is caused by unjust, ugly, sniveling, low-down, arrogant people. At every moment of pain and indignity, Jesus chose not to do what would have been immediately just. He gave his back to the smiter. He gave his cheek to slapping. He gave his beard to plucking. He offered his face to spitting. And he was doing it for the very ones causing the pain.
A fourth way we see the intentionality of Jesus' suffering is in the way Peter explains how this was possible. He said, "When he was reviled, he did not revile in return; when he suffered, he did not threaten, but continued entrusting himself to him who judges justly" (1 Peter 2:23).
The way Jesus handled the injustice of it all was not by saying, "Injustice doesn't matter," but by entrusting his cause to "him who judges justly." God would see that justice is done. That was not Jesus' calling at Calvary. (Nor is it our highest calling now. "Vengeance is mine, I will repay," says the Lord, Romans 12:19.)
The fifth and perhaps the clearest statement that Jesus makes about his own intentionality to die is in John 10:17-18:
For this reason the Father loves me, because I lay down my life that I may take it up again. No one takes it from me, but I lay it down of my own accord. I have authority to lay it down, and I have authority to take it up again. This charge I have received from my Father.
Jesus' point in these words is that he is acting completely voluntarily. He is under no constraint from any mere human. Circumstances have not overtaken him. He is not being swept along in the injustice of the moment. He is in control.
Therefore, when John says, "By this we know love, that he laid down his life for us" (1 John 3:16), we should feel the intensity of his love for us to the degree that we see his intentionality to suffer and die. I pray that you will feel it profoundly. And may that profound experience of being loved by Christ have this effect on you:
The love of Christ controls us . . . . He died for all, that those who live might no longer live for themselves but for him who for their sake died and was raised. (2 Corinthians 5:14-15.
Being Mocked: The Essence of Christ's Work, Not Mohammed's
by John Piper
What we saw in the Islamic demonstrations over the Danish cartoons of Muhammad was another vivid depiction of the difference between Muhammad and Christ, and what it means to follow each. Not all Muslims approve the violence. But a deep lesson remains: The work of Muhammad is based on being honored and the work of Christ is based on being insulted. This produces two very different reactions to mockery.
If Christ had not been insulted, there would be no salvation. This was his saving work: to be insulted and die to rescue sinners from the wrath of God. Already in the Psalms the path of mockery was promised: "All who see me mock me; they make mouths at me; they wag their heads" (Psalm 22:7). "He was despised and rejected by men . . . as one from whom men hide their faces . . . and we esteemed him not" (Isaiah 53:3).
When it actually happened it was worse than expected. "They stripped him and put a scarlet robe on him, and twisting together a crown of thorns, they put it on his head. . . . And kneeling before him, they mocked him, saying, 'Hail, King of the Jews!' And they spit on him" (Matthew 27:28-30). His response to all this was patient endurance. This was the work he came to do. "Like a lamb that is led to the slaughter, and like a sheep that before its shearers is silent, so he opened not his mouth" (Isaiah 53:7).
This was not true of Muhammad. And Muslims do not believe it is true of Jesus. Most Muslims have been taught that Jesus was not crucified. One Sunni Muslim writes, "Muslims believe that Allah saved the Messiah from the ignominy of crucifixion."1 Another adds, "We honor [Jesus] more than you [Christians] do... We refuse to believe that God would permit him to suffer death on the cross."2 An essential Muslim impulse is to avoid the "ignominy" of the cross.
That's the most basic difference between Christ and Muhammad and between a Muslim and a follower of Christ. For Christ, enduring the mockery of the cross was the essence of his mission. And for a true follower of Christ enduring suffering patiently for the glory of Christ is the essence of obedience. "Blessed are you when others revile you and persecute you and utter all kinds of evil against you falsely on my account" (Matthew 5:11). During his life on earth Jesus was called a bastard (John 8:41), a drunkard (Matthew 11:19), a blasphemer (Matthew 26:65), a devil (Matthew 10:25); and he promised his followers the same: "If they have called the master of the house Beelzebul, how much more will they malign those of his household" (Matthew 10:25).
The caricature and mockery of Christ has continued to this day. Martin Scorsese portrayed Jesus in The Last Temptation of Christ as wracked with doubt and beset with sexual lust. Andres Serrano was funded by the National Endowment for the Arts to portray Jesus on a cross sunk in a bottle of urine. The Da Vinci Code portrays Jesus as a mere mortal who married and fathered children.
How should his followers respond? On the one hand, we are grieved and angered. On the other hand, we identify with Christ, and embrace his suffering, and rejoice in our afflictions, and say with the apostle Paul that vengeance belongs to the Lord, let us love our enemies and win them with the gospel. If Christ did his work by being insulted, we must do ours likewise.
When Muhammad was portrayed in twelve cartoons in the Danish newspaper Jyllands-Posten, the uproar across the Muslim world was intense and sometimes violent. Flags were burned, embassies were torched, and at least one Christian church was stoned. The cartoonists went into hiding in fear for their lives, like Salman Rushdie before them. What does this mean?
It means that a religion with no insulted Savior will not endure insults to win the scoffers. It means that this religion is destined to bear the impossible load of upholding the honor of one who did not die and rise again to make that possible. It means that Jesus Christ is still the only hope of peace with God and peace with man. And it means that his followers must be willing to "share his sufferings, becoming like him in his death" (Philippians 3:10).
1 Badru D. Kateregga and David W. Shenk, Islam and Christianity: A Muslim and a Christian in Dialogue (Nairobi: Usima Press, 1980), p. 141.
2 Quoted from The Muslim World in J. Dudley Woodberry, editor, Muslims and Christians on the Emmaus Road (Monrovia, CA: MARC, 1989), p.164.
Boldly Proclaiming Good Tidings of Great Joy
“And the angel said unto them, Fear not: for, behold, I bring you good tidings of great joy, which shall be to all people.” Luke 2:10
The angel said that we have received “good tidings of great joy, which shall be to all people.” God wants this message known around the world.
Now I know that you may not be a preacher, but you can be a “reach-er”! What would happen if every believer went out into their neighborhood and said, “Jesus is Lord!” How will the world know if we don’t tell them? Oh, we need to be bold for Jesus.
The skies are going to split open, and the trumpet is going to sound. The dead in Christ will rise, and the angels will once again be heard! “He’s returned!” The Savior born in a manger will return as a Monarch to rule and to reign!
Are you joyfully sharing the Good News of Christ this Christmas? Will you be bold and share His Good News with someone today?
Instruct them to do good, to be rich in good works, to be generous and ready to share. 1 TIMOTHY 6:18
If you could leave each of your children one million dollars as an inheritance, would you?
I imagine that for most of us, our first response to this question would be favorable. After all, the Bible says, "A good man leaves an inheritance to his children's children" (Proverbs 13:22). But there's more to blessing our kids than leaving behind large quantities of money for them. In fact, far too many adults who receive an inheritance windfall act like lottery winners, unable to handle the pressure and temptation of having too much all at once.
So perhaps this would be a good time to ensure that the financial priorities and perspectives you're handing down to your children are anchored in a biblical foundation. Teach them:
1. God owns it all. Some in the Christian community have taught their children that the tithe (10 percent) is the Lord's, but the other 90 percent is theirs to spend as they please. Our children need to learn that money is the EKG of our hearts—a track record of what we value.
2. Giving is the privilege and the responsibility for every follower of Christ. There's more than one way to instruct your children to give. My dad used to sit down at our dinner table and make out his check for the church every Sunday. He never said a word to me about giving, but he modeled how to give. Our children need to see us setting aside portions of our income to help Kingdom causes and needy people. Allowing them to participate in these decisions offers them hands-on, generational training in how good it feels to give.
Leaving your children an inheritance is more than just giving them money.
Give and train them with the ultimate inheritance: God's perspective on money.
How does your checkbook reflect your true values that you will pass on to your children? Talk about how well you are doing in passing on God's perspective on money, giving and wealth.
Pray that you will never feel ownership, only stewardship, of the money that God entrusts to you.
Week of December 2
Surprised by Jesus
By Skip Heitzig
I have a confession to make: I am a practical joker. When I hear one of the staff coming, maybe with a cup of coffee, sometimes I will hide behind something, and I’ll jump out and scare them with a loud voice. And they’ll often spill the coffee. I know that one day it’s all going to come back on me!
But with that picture in mind, I think you can understand John’s reaction in Revelation 1 when Jesus Christ appeared to him on the island of Patmos. John says His voice was like a trumpet. It was loud, “as the sound of many waters” (v. 15). It must have startled him, much like my practical jokes startle the staff as I jump out. And John fell at Jesus’ feet.
But I want to draw your attention to what Jesus says about himself. Verse 8 says, “I am the Alpha and the Omega, the Beginning and the End, who is and who was and who is to come, the Almighty.” He calls Himself “the First and the Last” in verse 11, and again in verse 17, and He goes on in verse 18, “I am He who lives, and was dead, and behold I am alive forevermore.” When Jesus introduces himself to John he unmistakably says that He is deity; He is God. Any Jew who heard this would know that this is reserved only for God. He’s speaking of His eternal nature.
I say all this because I think the modern church needs a new awareness of Jesus Christ, high and lifted up, and in charge. There’s a dangerous lack of reverence in many Christians’ lives. When you see Jesus in glory I think He’s going to surprise you. John’s description of “His eyes like a flame of fire” sounds like a very penetrating gaze, seeing into everybody’s heart. One day the loving, saving Jesus will stand as the judge over all mankind.
Whenever people really encounter God, they get humble. Isaiah said, “Woe is me, I am undone,” and when Peter saw Jesus’ power displayed, he said “Depart from me, I am a sinful man.”
So as we enter the Christmas season, we should remember the true identity of the baby in the manger. You might not be aware of it, but when Isaac Watts wrote the hymn “Joy to the World” he was writing about the second coming of Christ, not the first. As you sing words like “He rules the world with truth and grace,” keep that in mind. Remember to reverence Him, because He is God.
Copyright © 2011 by Connection Communications. All rights reserved.
Join if you want to see community-only content and contribute with your content.
i am looking find out if there is anyone else in the network that has kids with special needs..
just a brief update, Zimbabwe was a real blessing and i have the bug to go again... Special Needs Unit is needed for the school as they have nothing,,, and as a father of four kids i am making it my mission to help my brother in christ to raise the needed money... it takes £10,000 to do this and we are working at it.. pray for financial breakthrough...
Pray for tonight I am to meet with 3-5 young men for discipleship. Missionaire stick to the soul winning & leave the jokes to me ;-) seeing how JSams thinks I am Tim Hawkins twin brother! lol.
Joke: Clergy - Paid to be good. Laity - Good for nothing. :-D))))
Great outreach today at CBC! Seed of the Gospel was planted!
Thank you JVarner for your vision and burden for the lost in our community.
Name a Book (other than the Bible) you've recently read that you would recommend? Are you currently reading anything?
by JVarner on 19 Dec 2008 05:35:20
|15|| by Missionaire|
on 23 Jun 2012 21:57:28
by JVarner on 01 Jan 2012 14:00:02
|0|| by JVarner|
on 01 Jan 2012 14:00:02
by philbloke on 29 Nov 2011 16:08:16
|5|| by Missionaire|
on 02 Dec 2011 15:32:42
by JSams on 12 Nov 2011 02:51:29
|0|| by JSams|
on 12 Nov 2011 02:51:29
What ministry at your church is dedicated to an outreach mindset, and what ministry is in place to "make disciples", and what will help "spur them on", to fulfill this calling upon our lives as followers of Christ?
by JVarner on 19 Aug 2011 14:54:23
|1|| by JVarner|
on 22 Oct 2011 15:49:00
by lentroiano on 08 Jul 2010 02:18:23
|6|| by JVarner|
on 24 Jun 2011 15:55:54
by dupredl2008 on 16 Mar 2011 14:17:38
|4|| by dupredl2008|
on 24 Mar 2011 17:49:49
by popetropolis on 11 Jan 2011 16:12:02
|1|| by JVarner|
on 11 Jan 2011 23:02:21
by lentroiano on 08 Dec 2010 12:48:20
|0|| by lentroiano|
on 08 Dec 2010 12:48:20
by Missionaire on 09 Jun 2010 15:24:36
|23|| by JSams|
on 23 Nov 2010 00:35:12
If you listen please let me know which ones you've reviewed and please post a comment about the broadcast so I'll know how this is ministering to you. My goal is for this page to help build us in our faith. If you have suggestions please let me know on the bulletin link below.*Whenvever you listen to a broadcast please post your thoughts about it below, if I do not get responses I plan to do away with this portion of the page. So if you like this feature I need feedback!*
Pew Bibles Great Price! Great Product!
The Price for these Pew Bibles was just right. In my search for a good Pew Bible, that would be both a quality product as well as a reasonably priced product, I can say I found that here! We are very pleased with this purchase and feel confident that we were good stewards with the financial resources God gave us.