Aaron Boone is back on the podcast to talk about Psalm 23. One of the most popular Scriptures in the entire Bible, Psalm 23 also holds several connections to increase our faith.
Marcus Mathis and Kenneth Magwood are back as we try to make sense of some challenging questions. How should Christians engage the world and one another in regards to partiality (i.e. racism). What should be our main goal? How can we help others? What does it mean to be a fisherman? All these and more in this miniseries.
Jamie Thomson is back in the PSB studio to help us appreciate and care about the Old Testament. If you are intimidated to attempt a read through, or you have never made it through the OT, join us as we talk about why we should care about the Old Testament.
How can we be "slow to speak and swift to hear"? Let's talk about it for a little bit. The world needs good listeners, and Christians must lead the way.
If Jesus wrote a letter to your congregation...what would it say? This miniseries focuses on Revelation 2-3 and Jesus' letters to seven churches in Asia. Brother Aaron Boone joins in on a discussion of these churches, their faithfulness, their backsliding, and the takeaways that we can use for our churches today.
What would you say if the Lord publicly called you a dog? It actually happened once. And we can see the faith of a Canaanite woman who had the perfect reply to one of the Bible's most "terrible parables.
When studying the Bible, you’ll find the earliest altars, the ones that we will use as a visual in this study, were just a pile of rocks. What can we know about them?
I suggest that there are some amazing parallels to the ancient altar in the New Testament. Today, we’re specifically going to look at the parallels between the ancient altars and the family altar. This will be a slow burn, and I invite you to pay special attention as we begin with ancient altars and create parallels for our families. Let’s begin!
In Ezekiel 18, the prophet addresses a cliché, a proverb, that the Judean captives are using to describe their condition: “the fathers have eaten sour grapes, and the children’s teeth are set on edge.”
The Lord expresses shock that anyone would think that He would punish one generation for the sins of another generation. In His response He gives two reasons why this proverb is wrong. Both of the reasons are important and timeless. We need to understand these today.
Jeremiah 29:11 reads: Jeremiah 29:11 (NIV) For I know the plans I have for you,” declares the Lord, “plans to prosper you and not to harm you, plans to give you hope and a future."
When initially reading this verse , it is encouraging because it indicates that God has a plan for us, and those plans will allow for us to prosper, giving us hope for the future. For example, if a person has a bad day, after reading this the conclusion might be that tomorrow will be better because God has a plan for them. While this interpretation is not entirely incorrect, it is incomplete.
Many scholars believe Jeremiah 29:11 to be one of the most misinterpreted verses in the bible in the way that it is often used in our society. Further study into this verse reveals a deeper message that carries multiple lessons.
Do you try to close the sale or plant the seed? Join guest Bob Cunningham and Jonathan Edwards discuss some practical tips and Scriptural insight on how every person can improve as a personal evangelist to their family and friends.
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