Mar 20, 2016
“When All Is Lost” – by Kent Allen
"When All Is Lost"
By: Kent Allen
Daniel 1
  • Mar 20, 2016“When All Is Lost” – by Kent Allen
    Mar 20, 2016
    “When All Is Lost” – by Kent Allen
    "When All Is Lost"
    By: Kent Allen
    Daniel 1
  • Mar 13, 2016“How Much Is Too Much?” – Kent Allen
    Mar 13, 2016
    “How Much Is Too Much?” – Kent Allen
    march 13
    "How Much Is Too Much?"
    By: Kent Allen
    Scripture: Genesis 22:1-2
    Some time later God tested Abraham. He said to him, "Abraham!" "Here I am," he replied. Then God said, "Take your son, your only son, Isaac, whom you love, and go to the region of Moriah. Sacrifice him there as a burnt offering on one of the mountains I will tell you about."
  • Mar 6, 2016“What You Think of God” – Speaker: John Langley
    Mar 6, 2016
    “What You Think of God” – Speaker: John Langley
    Series: (All)
    "What You Think of God"
    By: John Langley
    Ephesians 1:3-14
    When you think of “God,” what are some of the ways you would describe Him? Would you, like some, picture Him as “Father Time”? Do you see Him as cloud, a mist, something indescribable? Do you see Him as someone far away or close by? Moses after talking to God in the burning bush in Genesis 3, after freeing the Israelites by the Hand of the Almighty God whom he served, it says God spoke to him in the tent of meeting as one man speaks to his friend (Exodus 33:11). And even when Moses asked to see God’s glory and God grants Moses’ request, Moses does not see God. He actually gets a word picture from the Almighty, “The Lord, the Lord, the compassionate and gracious God, slow to anger, abounding in love and faithfulness, maintaining love to thousands, and forgiving wickedness, rebellion and sin. Yet He does not leave the guilty unpunished:” (Exodus 34:6b-7a). Traditionally we have seized upon the punishment of the guilty and have paid close attention to the times God punished Israel or destroyed a nation because of their wickedness. Today let Ephesians bring you closer to God’s true nature!
  • Feb 28, 2016“Commitment Matters”
    Feb 28, 2016
    “Commitment Matters”
    Series: (All)
    Commitment Matters"
    By: Kent Allen
    2 Corinthians 11:16-21
  • Feb 14, 2016“Ministry Matters”
    Feb 14, 2016
    “Ministry Matters”
    Series: (All)
    "Ministry Matters"
    By: Kent Allen
    2 Corinthians 10:3-5
  • Feb 7, 2016“Fellowship Matters”
    Feb 7, 2016
    “Fellowship Matters”
    Series: (All)
    "Fellowship Matters"
    by: Kent Allen
    Acts 2:42-47
  • Jan 31, 2016“Prayer Matters”
    Jan 31, 2016
    “Prayer Matters”
    Series: (All)
    "Prayer Matters"
    By: Kent Allen
    Philippians 1:1-11
  • Jan 10, 2016“Living in Both Worlds”
    Jan 10, 2016
    “Living in Both Worlds”
    Series: (All)
    Living in Both Worlds
    "Living in Both Worlds"
    By: Terry Kite
    Living in both worlds… Being a scientist and loving God to some seems like an oxymoron. Many have spoken on the subject and many have concluded that it is just not possible to do both. Anthony Flew, a well-known atheist, renounced his atheism at the age of 81, and concluded that intelligent design was indeed a more powerful rational than Darwinism(Evolution) to explain our existence. Terry Kite, a physicist by training and a Bible teacher because of his faith in Jesus Christ as our living Lord, has come to speak to us on this very subject, “Living in both worlds” of science and the Bible.
  • Jan 10, 2016Bible Class – Terry Kite – January 10, 2016
    Jan 10, 2016
    Bible Class – Terry Kite – January 10, 2016
    Series: (All)
  • Jan 3, 2016“I Resolve”
    Jan 3, 2016
    “I Resolve”
    I Resolve
    "I Resolve"
    By: Bob Rives
    Nehemiah 1:2-4
         One of our dear brothers was saying just before Christmas that he’d done pretty well in meeting his goals for 2015. He was missing only one, losing weight. Unfortunately, at that late point of the year, about the only way he could meet his weight goal was to cut off both of his legs. That’s not a terribly attractive option.  
         Down through the centuries, new years have been observed in dozens of ways. But it’s been only in fairly recent times that January 1 was the start of the new year. Until shortly before the American Revolution, the new year came on the last of March in England and in the colonies here. January 1 was observed as a feast in honor of the Circumcision of Christ. But almost always, no matter when the new year was observed, it was thought to be a time to plan ahead and look at the past. In fact, the Roman god Janus, for whom the month is named, is pictured as two-faced, looking both forward and back.
         So as you consider 2016, what are your goals? Do you plan changes in your life? Are any of the, spiritual? Are you satisfied with where you’ve been and where you seem to be going? Do you have a sense of urgency that will help you stick with your resolutions? There always will be an obstacle to achieving goals. Vow to lose weight and someone hands you a pecan pie and a jug of egg nog. Hard to turn down. But if the need seems real enough, you’ll prevail just as Jesus did after resolving to get Jerusalem for his date with the cross, even with Samaritans trying to block his path. On Sunday we can think about changes together.

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