Sermon • • 8,628 views
1 John 1:5-2:2 Stephen Caswell © 1999 Introduction God intended from the beginning that we might have fellowship with Him. Fellowship can be described as communion, partnership, participation. In the garden of Eden the Lord walked with Adam and Eve in the cool of the day. But sin broke man's fellowship…
Philip G Layton • Sermon • • 862 views
Personal Revival from a Spiritual Recession – Ps. 119:25-32 Preached by Pastor Phil Layton at Gold Country Baptist Church on October 19, 2008 www.goldcountrybaptist.org 25My soul cleaves to the dust; Revive me according to Your word. 26I have told of my ways, and You have answered me; Teach me Your statutes.…
Called to Commitment: Taking Your Spiritual Life to the Next Level!
Welcome Good Morning! I’m Pastor Wayne and I’d like to welcome you all to the gathering of Ephesus Baptist Church. It’s nice to see so your smiling faces. If you are visiting with us this morning, please know that you are surrounded by some pretty amazing people. Ephesus is an active faith community…
Prepare the Way
Brandon Siller • Sermon • • 10 views
Our sinful ways are exposed through our reading of the Word of God, which brings us to genuine confession, which leads us to worship the way God intended it. Jesus is the rebuilder of the broken, if you feel broken and shame, run to Jesus.
Frank Walker • Sermon • • 9 views
The problem of sin is that sin is a problem. It’s an annoying reality that plagues us every day of our lives. We see it in ourselves, the members of our family, our friends, our coworkers and other members of the church. Most of what we read in the newspaper is about sin. No matter how long we live,…
"Living By the Book: A Text-Driven Life"
Michael Turner • Sermon • • 5 views
The intention God has in us reading the Bible is to hear from Him, but it is not enough simply to sit down, read the words, and rise to walk away with no response. No prayerful response leads to no fruitful results.
Joel Gilbert • Sermon • • 3 views
Worship has become one of the most divisive things in the church today. The songs we sing, the style of music, the length of services, the prayer, the readings, dancing, banners, and more all become fodder for frustration and arguments among God's people. But what is worship really? In Isaiah 6, Isaiah has an encounter with God that is profound and produces a response. What would happen if we took our focus off our our preferences and turned instead to the One who is worthy to be praised? Would we respond the way that Isaiah does?