In God We Trust

In God We Trust

SERIES OVERVIEW

“In God We Trust.” Really? For most of us, it’s more like, “In God We Wish,” or, “In God We Have a Backup Plan.” Have you ever noticed how easy it is to trust God with things you can’t control (where, really, you have no choice anyway…) or with the things that cost you little? Perhaps there is no greater irony than printing “In God We Trust” on our money because the truth is that our money is so often where we place our greatest trust. The Bible speaks of prayer approximately 500 times. There are less than 500 verses on faith. Money, however, is referenced over 2,000 times. In fact, 15% of the recorded words of Jesus are about money. Why? Because there is no greater suitor for your heart or threat to your soul than money. So, in whom or in what do you trust? Time to discover where our treasure really is (and our hearts) as we take a very practical look at what Jesus would not ignore – our money.

SELECT A MESSAGE

Sermon Description

“In God We Trust.” Really? For most of us, it’s more like, “In God We Wish,” or, “In God We Have a Backup Plan.” Have you ever noticed how easy it is to trust God with things you can’t control (where, really, you have no choice anyway…) or with the things that cost you little? Perhaps there is no greater irony than printing “In God We Trust” on our money because the truth is that our money is so often where we place our greatest trust. The Bible speaks of prayer approximately 500 times. There are less than 500 verses on faith. Money, however, is referenced over 2,000 times. In fact, 15% of the recorded words of Jesus are about money. Why? Because there is no greater suitor for your heart or threat to your soul than money. So, in whom or in what do you trust? Time to discover where our treasure really is (and our hearts) as we take a very practical look at what Jesus would not ignore – our money.

Sermon Description

“For where your treasure is, there will your heart be also.” Our hearts follow our treasure, and Jesus wants your heart. So, it’s incredibly important what we do with our treasure. In light of this foundational truth, the question needs to be asked: What’s the plan for your treasure? Do you have one? How can you be sure you are serving God and not money? This Sunday at Mendham Hills, an incredibly practical discussion and guide to serving the right master. Having your financial house in order has more implications to this life – and the next – than you would think.

Sermon Description

How do you measure your life? How do you define it’s success? Is life to be measured on a happiness scale? Is it all about relationships or legacies? Jesus literally yelled out to people just like you and me, “Watch out! Be on your guard!” For what? Well, something that we get confused about regarding the purpose of our lives – something for which Jesus saved another exclamation, “You fools!” This Sunday at Mendham Hills, a lesson on what life must not consist of.

I Am Who I Said I Am

I Am Who I Said I Am

SERIES OVERVIEW

Did you know God has a name – and it’s not God? Does it matter that God has a name and why should anyone care? What if in revealing His name, He also revealed who He is, who is God? While the vast majority of people still believe in God, this “God” is often just a projection of their own values, morals, and ideas. The current state and history of our world attests to that danger. Together, let’s discover what God has said about himself – who He says He is. His true identity and character are both far different and far better than we could ever imagine.

SELECT A MESSAGE

Sermon Description

Did you know God has a name – and it’s not God? Does it matter that God has a name and why should anyone care? What if in revealing His name, He also revealed who He is, who is God? While the vast majority of people still believe in God, this “God” is often just a projection of their own values, morals, and ideas. The current state and history of our world attests to that danger. Together, let’s discover what God has said about himself – who He says He is. His true identity and character are both far different and far better than we could ever imagine.

Sermon Description

So, God has a name and it is not God, it is Yahweh. That’s what He wanted to be called. Why? Practically, what does it mean for how we relate to Him? For example, when I pray, does it really matter? Is God’s mind made up already, or can it be changed? Is God unchanging or not? If He is unchanging, why would it matter if I pray? If He can be changed, well then, how should I pray? Once we begin to realize that God has a name and a person-hood, it sure does raise a lot of questions. Come get some answers – this Sunday at Mendham Hills.

Sermon Description

Yahweh makes some pretty stunning claims. He refers to Himself as The Creator God, The Everlasting God and The All-Knowing God. Yet, perhaps the boldest and most startling claim is the He is “El Elyon” – The God Most High. He is The God above all the other gods. Other gods? Are there other, lesser gods? Yahweh says He is jealous over you, so are there others vying for your affections? What would that mean? How much could that explain? Starting to wonder if everything you see is not all that there is? There is an eternal battle raging, and your heart is the prize. Yahweh amongst the gods – this Sunday at Mendham Hills.

Sermon Description

We all know someone like this – no matter how good the situation is, how well things have worked out, or how many blessings they have, they still feel cheated. Their baseline or default emotion is anger and they are always upset about something. Yet, most of us also know someone who, no matter the challenge, the hardship or the curse, remain happy and optimistic. Their default emotion is joy. Have you ever paused in life to reflect on your own baseline emotion? How you ever wondered about God’s? What is God’s default feeling and position towards you, and if you really understood that and believed it, what could that change in your life? Your destiny? Yahweh, the compassionate and gracious God, this Sunday at Mendham Hills.

Sermon Description

God is love (at least according to the Bible). We love this attribute of God – we lean into it, we celebrate it, we highlight it to our friends. Yet, what do we do with all those stories and scriptures about His anger or His wrath? Is an angry God compatible with a loving God? If God is angry, what does that mean for me? What makes Him angry? Do I? This God – who insists we call Him Yahweh, the One who is compassionate, gracious, and abounding in love – also reveals Himself as one who, although slow to it, gets angry. Understanding a God slow to anger – this Sunday at Mendham Hills.

Sermon Description

We leave. Things get tough, touchy, boring, dry, or someone does something or says something that offends us and we bolt. We are outta here! We leave jobs, cities, churches, friendships and marriages. We just cut ties and move on. Yahweh, He is different. Yahweh, He stays. You see, Yahweh has a deal with you – a covenant, a promise. It’s probably not what you think, but there is one thing you should know: He will suffer any hardship and pay any price to keep it. This Sunday at Mendham Hills, we discover a God “abounding in love and faithfulness,” a God who keeps His promises, a God who never leaves.

Sermon Description

This Sunday, as we wrap up our series on God’s great self-revelation statement, we get to the question you have all been asking: “What’s up with the ending?” “He punishes the children and their children for the sin of the parents to the third and fourth generation.” (Exodus 34:7) Yahweh is compassionate, gracious, and maintains love to thousands, but he punishes innocent children? Well, not exactly. Yet, He is serious about the plague of generational sin. A message every parent needs to hear about Yahweh, the baggage we pass down to our kids, and finally being set free from generations of brokenness – this Sunday at Mendham Hills.

Fall Kickoff 2017

Fall Kickoff 2017

SERIES OVERVIEW

What a “Welcome Back” we have on tap at Mendham Hills this Sunday – it’s Kickoff 2017! Come hungry for food, friends and fun, with all kinds of new surprises in store for the coming church year. This is truly a Sunday you can’t afford to miss! We launch into a new season of ministry together with an introspective and inspirational look at ourselves. Who are we as a people, a community, and why do we do what we do? What’s our point, our purpose, our plan? It’s the perfect week to invite a friend as each and every ministry will be on display, and together we focus on squad goals for a new church year. Come and find your place!

SELECT A MESSAGE

Sermon Description

What a “Welcome Back” we have on tap at Mendham Hills this Sunday – it’s Kickoff 2017! Come hungry for food, friends and fun, with all kinds of new surprises in store for the coming church year. This is truly a Sunday you can’t afford to miss! We launch into a new season of ministry together with an introspective and inspirational look at ourselves. Who are we as a people, a community, and why do we do what we do? What’s our point, our purpose, our plan? It’s the perfect week to invite a friend as each and every ministry will be on display, and together we focus on squad goals for a new church year. Come and find your place!

David & Bono (When the Word Sings)

David & Bono (When the Word Sings)

SERIES OVERVIEW

Inspired by the conflict in Northern Ireland, U2 released one of their iconic recordings –Sunday Bloody Sunday – in 1983. The song lyrically poses a question common to the writers of the Scriptures, “How long, how long must we sing this song?”  While spending this week walking in some of the poorest places on earth – dry, hot and broken places – I found myself asking the same question: how long Lord, how much longer must we sing this same song? This week as we kick off our new seriesDavid & Bono | When the Word Sings,” we’ll take an honest look at the pain in the world, and try to figure out together how to sing a new song. 

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Sermon Description

Inspired by the conflict in Northern Ireland, U2 released one of their iconic recordings – Sunday Bloody Sunday – in 1983. The song lyrically poses a question common to the writers of the Scriptures, “How long, how long must we sing this song?” While spending this week walking in some of the poorest places on earth – dry, hot and broken places – I found myself asking the same question: how long Lord, how much longer must we sing this same song? This week as we kick off our new series, “David & Bono | When the Word Sings,” we’ll take an honest look at the pain in the world, and try to figure out together how to sing a new song.

Sermon Description

As a culture, we’ve been educated about things like proper diet and effective exercise, and as a result, we’ve gotten much better about taking care of ourselves. Many of us have made lifestyle changes with regard to what we eat, and some of us have even joined a gym…all in an attempt to feel better and enjoy a better quality of life. Now, let me ask you a question – how have you educated yourself and what have you done to take care of the most important part of your being? I’m talking about your soul – that intangible and mystical part of each of us that represents the very core of our personhood. Did you know that your soul can get tired? Is yours? This Sunday at Mendham Hills as Bono sings Psalm 23 we’ll diagnose the problem and look for answers for an epidemic among us: soul fatigue. Are you weary? Come and find rest.

Sermon Description

The brutal honesty of the Psalms continues this week with a sincere inward reflection. We have, as followers of Jesus, been adopted by God, forgiven, restored and renewed. We are “joint heirs” of an unspeakably glorious Kingdom, blessed with an unfathomable inheritance. Many of us know these truths – we can memorize and recite them, right down to the biblical passage from which they are drawn. Yet, and here comes the honesty of the Psalms, why am I still so unfulfilled? The Psalmists, much like each of us, cries out to God, “Why is there so much turmoil in me and why does the mourning just go on and on?” This Sunday at Mendham Hills, come wrestle with God and allow your heart to discover and feel what your head already knows.

Sermon Description

“Get over it. Just move on. Put it behind you.” These are the mantras of our day. We tend to have a two-part recovery plan: “Fix it, then forget it.” For most of our lives, we live with a simple goal – to get out of pain and stay out of pain. Yet, the authors of the Bible seem to advocate pretty strongly another way to peace and change. It’s called lament. This Sunday, as we reflect on and celebrate what God is up to in the Guatemala City garbage dump, we begin with the help of the Psalmists to see a higher calling for our lives, moving from “healed wounders” to “wounded healers.” The power of lament for our big world and your small circles – this Sunday at Mendham Hills.

Sermon Description

In 2013, Forbes published an article entitled, “The 35 Questions That Will Change Your Life.” There are some pretty good questions on that list: What is your WHY? If you weren’t scared, what would you do? Are your “shoulds” getting in the way of your happiness? These are good, deep questions, worthy of reflection. Jesus, as recorded in detail by the physician, Luke, asks THE most profound question of all time. How we answer that question has greater temporal and eternal impact than any question ever asked. How you answer that question has the ability to usher you into the life you have been looking for here on this earth and into the life to come. We all have to answer this one simple question, and the truth is that we have all answered Jesus. So, what’s your answer? Are you sure?

Sermon Description

“Bad company corrupts good character.” How many times have you said this to your children? How many times was this said to you when you were young? It might be one of our favorite verses to quote to kids and teens alike. And while most of us believe this to be true when it comes to our kids, do we believe it’s true for us? Maybe it doesn’t apply because, “I’m a mature adult – I can handle it.” If we want to be able to stand firm and solid in faith, the very first Psalm gives us direction on the kind of people we should surround ourselves with. Join us as we continue our summer series on the Psalms – this Sunday at Mendham Hills.

Sermon Description

The data is in and it is indisputable: we are a people under stress like never before. According to a recent Bloomberg article, we just broke the American Psychological Association’s all-time stress record. Money, work, the economy, and now a political environment like no other have all conspired to put us on edge. You couple these factors with the natural fears of man, including the greatest fears of all – sickness and death – and we become a people in search of some relief. Yet, the places we seek to find it often lead to dead ends, addictions, disappointments, or worse. This Sunday, David, Bono, and the Psalms teach on fear…and its relief.

Sermon Description

It seems that there is an ever-increasing amount of violence in our world. Watching the news, you see the consequences of hate, bigotry and greed. So what do we do when presented with unspeakable evil and violence? Are we always called to “turn the other cheek?” Is there ever a time to stand up? To stand against? Are we allowed to express our frustration and anger? Are we allowed to ask God to eradicate evil and those propagating violence? We wrap up our summer series, David & Bono, with a look at a Psalm that is so honest and raw, it leaves us wondering – “Am I allowed to say that?”

A Second Opinion

A Second Opinion

SERIES OVERVIEW

Luke, the physician and author of the most detailed account of Jesus, continues to offer us a second opinion on life and faith. Ever feel like you have been sold “a bill of goods?” The product you sacrificed to save for and purchased, in retrospect, turned out to be so much less than promised. I have had vacations like this and cars like this – heck, I just got a pair of Groupon shoes like this! The product did not live up to the promise. This can be disappointing when it comes to cars, but debilitating when it comes to faith. Has your experience with Christianity not lived up to the promises you felt were made? Were you lied to? Want to know what happened? This Sunday, come and get a second opinion.

SELECT A MESSAGE

Sermon Description

Luke, the physician and author of the most detailed account of Jesus, continues to offer us a second opinion on life and faith. Ever feel like you have been sold “a bill of goods?” The product you sacrificed to save for and purchased, in retrospect, turned out to be so much less than promised. I have had vacations like this and cars like this – heck, I just got a pair of Groupon shoes like this! The product did not live up to the promise. This can be disappointing when it comes to cars, but debilitating when it comes to faith. Has your experience with Christianity not lived up to the promises you felt were made? Were you lied to? Want to know what happened? This Sunday, come and get a second opinion.

Sermon Description

Oscar Wilde once quipped, “I can resist anything except temptation.” We all know it, we have all felt it, and at one time or another we have given in to it – temptation. This Sunday, we kick off a new series with a focus on lessons we can learn from the book of Luke. Jesus no sooner starts his ministry and He is immediately led into temptation. Can you relate? Wilde would go on to say, “The only way to get rid of temptation is to yield to it.” Is that true? What do all of our temptations have in common? How did Jesus overcome? How can you? It’s time to stand up to temptation before it’s too late – let’s start together this Sunday at Mendham Hills.

Sermon Description

I’m not sure how it developed, but there is an age-old question that all of us have been asked, or pondered ourselves: “Would you rather be deaf or blind?” In fact, if you “google it,” there are nearly 700,000 responses. This Sunday, we wrestle with the same question. Luke recounts a story of Jesus and offers up a second opinion on what it is we think we see. At one point, Jesus asks a haunting question: “Do you see this woman?” I think He is still asking you and me that same question. How well do we see each other? Who do we see when we look in the mirror? This Sunday, we get a second opinion on our eyesight. Maybe, just maybe, you have been looking

Sermon Description

My wife loves to garden. To me, it seems like hard and dirty work, but she finds it relaxing. To me, the couch is relaxing. To my wife, crawling around in the dirt and breaking up the soil restores her soul. This Mother’s Day, after you hit the Mother’s Day Photo Booth, listen as Luke relates the story of a gardener, soil, seeds, and souls. Has your heart grown hard? Has your soul grown weary? Was there a time in your life when passion for today and vision for tomorrow was the norm, and now you are just trying to make it through the day? This Sunday, with a special nod to moms interested in sowing a heart for God in their kids, we take a second look at our soul and the seeds of life that need to be sown and grown.

Sermon Description

In 2013, Forbes published an article entitled, “The 35 Questions That Will Change Your Life.” There are some pretty good questions on that list: What is your WHY? If you weren’t scared, what would you do? Are your “shoulds” getting in the way of your happiness? These are good, deep questions, worthy of reflection. Jesus, as recorded in detail by the physician, Luke, asks THE most profound question of all time. How we answer that question has greater temporal and eternal impact than any question ever asked. How you answer that question has the ability to usher you into the life you have been looking for here on this earth and into the life to come. We all have to answer this one simple question, and the truth is that we have all answered Jesus. So, what’s your answer? Are you sure?

Sermon Description

I lose things – lots of things – all the time. I lose keys and coats, phones and cards. It is so bad that for Christmas, my daughter got me Bluetooth-enabled discs to attach to my keys and wallet. Heck, as I write this, I can’t find my new winter jacket. Most of the time I find my stuff, and when I don’t. it can be replaced. Have you ever lost something irreplaceable – something you can’t simply go to the store and buy new? Maybe a parent, a friend, a child? That’s a profound level of loss and one worthy of not only mourning, but a search to end all searches. This week, in perhaps the most revealing chapter in his book, Luke proposes that we take a look at things valued and things lost. Search parties and homecoming celebrations – this Sunday at MHCC.

Sermon Description

“I’m bored.” Has that thought ever crossed your mind during a conversation with someone? It has for me. And, it has happened during my conversations with God as much as with another person. Does that surprise you? Now, I have listened to preachers tell me all about the benefits of prayer. I have read books that sing of the joys of prayer. And still, as I am praying, that thought can pop into my head…”I’m bored.” But, prayer isn’t boring. So why does it so often seem that way? Come to Mendham Hills this Memorial Day weekend and together, let’s find out why.

Sermon Description

In what I believe will be one of our more powerful gatherings of the year, this Sunday we take a hard look at what we are ashamed of. Perhaps nothing impacts our own identities more than who it is we “hang out” with. We want to be seen as cool and popular, so we strive to be seen with, well, the cool and popular. Maybe we even have some public friends (the ones we want to be seen with) and some private friends (the ones we invite to our homes, but not out for dinner). Who do you want to be identified with? Or identified as? And does it matter? As we prepare for our annual baptism gathering in a couple of weeks, a question echoes across the centuries that each of us must answer: Who do you want to be identified with and who are you ashamed of? It matters…it really matters.

Sermon Description

The concept of a God for many people, maybe for you, is somewhat abstract. We love the idea of “a God.” We certainly hope for a benevolent deity, but in the day-to-day, it sure would be nice to have a more tangible presence. When life gets tough, I would really love to have a “God with skin on” to go to. In the final days of the life of Jesus, we see that God saw fit to provide just what His children were looking for – a very real and present Father. This Father’s Day, we will ask the dads among us to take a note. Our kids need the same thing… “a Father with skin on.”

Easter 2017

Easter 2017

SERIES OVERVIEW

You don’t want to miss this Sunday at Mendham Hills as we celebrate the truth and the promise of the Resurrection of Jesus! On Friday, Jesus-followers hid, wept and mourned. The brutality of this world, the senseless loss of someone loved birthed a day full of pain and despair. I’ve had those days. Saturday, well, that’s the day after a soul gets crushed way down, but there’s no promise of ever getting up off the mat. It’s a strange day, an “in-between” day. In between despair and joy. In between confusion and clarity. In between bad news and good news. In between darkness and light. Many of us live our lives as Day Two people. This Easter Sunday, though, we celebrate, discover and rejoice over what it means to live – now and forever – as Day Three people. Lives and eternities in light of the Resurrection!

SELECT A MESSAGE

Sermon Description

Luke, the physician and author of the most detailed account of Jesus, continues to offer us a second opinion on life and faith. Ever feel like you have been sold “a bill of goods?” The product you sacrificed to save for and purchased, in retrospect, turned out to be so much less than promised. I have had vacations like this and cars like this – heck, I just got a pair of Groupon shoes like this! The product did not live up to the promise. This can be disappointing when it comes to cars, but debilitating when it comes to faith. Has your experience with Christianity not lived up to the promises you felt were made? Were you lied to? Want to know what happened? This Sunday, come and get a second opinion.

Good Friday 2017

Good Friday 2017

SERIES OVERVIEW

GOOD FRIDAY at Mendham Hills. Perspective. Understanding. Gratitude. And yes, even celebration. Because of His CHOICE.

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Who Is This Man?

Who Is This Man?

An old saying postulates that “familiarity breeds contempt,” the thought being that the more you know someone, the more you see their flaws and imperfections. There is some truth to that with regards to human relationships, but what about familiarity with regards to Jesus? In a culture where Christ saturates our history, is it possible that His ubiquity has bred a loss of reverence? Have we lost our appreciation for who He was, what He did, and what He is doing? This Sunday, we begin to take a fresh look at the inescapable Jesus and His millennials-long impact on our world. The real question is – has He impacted yours?

Podcast

Why Am I So Afraid?

Why Am I So Afraid?

SERIES OVERVIEW

The news is that North Korea is close to being nuclear. It looks like the Russian “bear” might be on the prowl again. The stock bubble seems ready to burst, and technology seems poised to steal all of our jobs. The planet is warming, the economy is cooling. The plague of our day – terrorism – begins with the word terror. It seems that anxiety and fear have taken out a hundred-year lease in our hearts and minds.

Now, imagine your life wholly untouched by angst. What if faith, not fear, was your default reaction to the roller coaster of life? Jesus made it pretty clear: “Fear not.” So, why am I so afraid? Join us, as together we discover the key to a life without fear.

SELECT A MESSAGE

Sermon Description

The news is that North Korea is close to being nuclear. It looks like the Russian “bear” might be on the prowl again. The stock bubble seems ready to burst, and technology seems poised to steal all of our jobs. The planet is warming, the economy is cooling. The plague of our day – terrorism – begins with the word terror. It seems that anxiety and fear have taken out a hundred-year lease in our hearts and minds.

Now, imagine your life wholly untouched by angst. What if faith, not fear, was your default reaction to the roller coaster of life? Jesus made it pretty clear: “Fear not.” So, why am I so afraid? Join us, as together we discover the key to a life without fear.

Sermon Description

We fear a lot of things. We fear bad guys with bombs, shootings in our cities, and terrorism in our towns. We fear finishing last, going broke, and being sued. We fear the mole on our back, the new kid on the block, and the new boss in the corner office. To the list of human fears, there is no end. Yet, there is this ONE – the BIG ONE – the Greatest Fear of Them All. We don’t talk about it often. Most of the time, we just pretend it’s not there. We have become a people well-trained in “whistling past the grave yard.” Still, it lingers and it lies and it holds so many of us captive. If we could just be sure – if we could just be certain – then maybe we could really live. This Sunday at Mendham Hills, we learn to overcome the cornerstone of fear…the fear that comes from our final breath.

Sermon Description

Philosopher George Santayana penned one of academia’s favorite quotes: “Those who do not learn history are doomed to repeat it.” I know I have used it often when my kids are complaining about why they need to learn about the Whig Party or the Magna Carta. Could this same truth be applied to fear? What if we understood our history with it, where it came from, and what it has done? Could understanding the history of fear perhaps free us from the doom of its despair? A history lesson in fear, its source, its solution, and a ticket out of its vicious cycle – this Sunday at Mendham Hills.

Sermon Description

It’s one thing to be afraid. Heck, some fear is good and for our protection. It’s good to fear a pot of boiling water falling from the stove. It’s good to fear the bees nest next to the swing set. Anxiety, however, is something quite different. It’s like fear on steroids and it’s exploding all around us. You may not have tasted it yet, but likely someone you love has. Deep anxiety and paralyzing worry are quickly becoming the plague of our day, robbing our children of their dreams and crippling the lives of many of our friends. What turns a healthy alarm into immobilizing anxiety? What is at anxiety’s root? Is there something that can be done to put our minds at ease? Taming the beast of worry and anxiety – this Sunday at Mendham Hills.

Sermon Description

It’s one thing to be afraid. Heck, some fear is good and for our protection. It’s good to fear a pot of boiling water falling from the stove. It’s good to fear the bees nest next to the swing set. Anxiety, however, is something quite different. It’s like fear on steroids and it’s exploding all around us. You may not have tasted it yet, but likely someone you love has. Deep anxiety and paralyzing worry are quickly becoming the plague of our day, robbing our children of their dreams and crippling the lives of many of our friends. What turns a healthy alarm into immobilizing anxiety? What is at anxiety’s root? Is there something that can be done to put our minds at ease? Taming the beast of worry and anxiety – this Sunday at Mendham Hills.

Sermon Description

I recently went to a friends’ house to see their new baby. When I arrived, the first thing we talked about was who the baby looked like. We said things like, “He has his nose,” and, “He has her eyes.” Have you had a similar experience? Parents will even be quick to say, “He got that from me!” But, as babies grow into kids, and then into teenagers, we sometimes quit claiming responsibility. Some of the things we have passed on are not what we intended. This concept stretches beyond parent/child relationships and into just about every aspect of our lives. What am I passing on to my spouse, friends, and co-workers? This week at Mendham Hills, we look at the questions – Am I passing on my faith? Or am I passing on my fear?

Promises, promises…

Promises, promises…

You were created with great intent and purpose by God to be agents of His Kingdom – created to do good works in our families, homes, workplaces, and the world, which so desperately need hope and healing. Yet, so many of us wind up on the couch, kept on the sideline by fear, fatigue, and busyness. And while we suffer from feeling like people without purpose, those who need “Christ in us” the most suffer as we are taken out by the enemy. Join us this Sunday as we kick off our New Year’s series on promises we should make…and keep. This week, we look at three very practical promises that are worthy of making to ourselves – promises that will help get us back in the fight for 2017.

Podcast