Remember last week I said that Aquila and Priscilla would play a larger role, and we see that role here. They have come with Paul to the city of Ephesus. We assume they have brought their business with them and continue in the tent making trade that they had worked in both in Rome before being expelled from there and in Corinth where they met Paul. Here in Ephesus, Apollos arrives and begins teaching. Now what he was teaching was accurate but the Bible tells us that, “he knew only John’s baptism.” What Luke is telling us by this phrase is that Apollos knew about Christ, and accepted him as the Messiah, but he knew all of this from John the Baptist’s disciples. So he had the knowledge of the Messiah, but it was all from before Christ actually came. He didn’t have the complete story. He knew that the Messiah was coming, but he didn’t know of the crucifixion, the resurrection, and the ascension. So Aquila and Priscilla pull him aside and fill out the rest of the story for him. And we see him move on to Achaia and become a great witness for Christ. But the point I want us to see is that Aquila and Priscilla, even though they were not full-time ministers, were still teachers. They had their regular jobs, but they were still able to instruct, to teach, to share the gospel. That’s what we should all be doing. As I said earlier, and as I say often in here, we should be living our lives in such a way that people see a difference and want to know what that difference is. And then we need to be prepared with an answer when the questions arise. We need to be prepared to share the gospel with anyone who wants to hear it.