Jose G. Rodriguez; BA, MDiv, PhD • Sermon • • 21 views
3 Now there were four men with leprosy at the entrance of the city gate. They said to each other, “Why stay here until we die? 4 If we say, ‘We’ll go into the city’—the famine is there, and we will die. And if we stay here, we will die. So let’s go over to the camp of the Arameans and surrender. If they…
Jason Stuart Percy • Refuge TLH • Sermon • • 17 views • 1:03:24
Often, even as followers of Jesus, we find our immediate response regarding behavioral psychological issues to be more in line with an unbelieving, materialistic, naturalistic worldview. This, in spite of the fact that Jesus regularly dealt with, talked about, and affirmed the reality of the meta-physical, the unseen spiritual world in which we live. At the very least, we should pause and pray, consider, and seek the LORD in the situations in which we find ourselves in relation to the people around us in regard to both their and our behavior. Maybe there's more to humans that random, electrical impulses, synapses, and chemicals. Where do we draw the line anyhow? And who gets to decide where that line even is? God has made a world full of powerful elements. Medicine can be good. We ought to trust in God and be wise. We are to live by faith. Shared by Jason Stuart Percy at Refuge Christian Fellowship Tallahassee on Sunday, February 23, 2020.
Part 1 of a three part message on Luke 2:8-20. This part of the message focuses mostly on God's glory breaking through. We start with The Advent Song (which I wrote, © 2001 by Richard DeRuiter) At the end we sing "Once in Royal David's City" by Cecil F. Alexander & Henry J. Gauntlett (in the public domain).
Part 2 of a three part message on Luke 2:8-20. This part of the message focuses mostly on the peace that Jesus brings us. At the end we sing "What Child Is This" lyrics by William C. Dix (in the public domain).
Part 3 of a three part message on Luke 2:8-20. This part of the message focuses mostly on our response to the message of Jesus' birth. At the end we sing "Go Tell it on the Mountains " (traditional, in the public domain).