Rector Tommy Hinson preaches on humility: how our assessment of ourselves needs to change, and how we can use the Gospel as the true yardstick for the measure of our self-worth.
Social critic and author Dr. Os Guinness speaks on how we can embrace the Biblical idea of freedom and liberty in today’s time of crisis.
How do we share the gospel with others? Dan Beilman shows the importance of vulnerability, listening and testimony in how we talk about our Father.
Justin Fung from Christ City Church preaches on flourishing and encourages us to remember no matter how busy we are, the peace that comes from being found in Christ is ours.
Moving forward from a traumatizing election, what does it mean to be a Christian who has a faithful missionary presence in our culture? Scripture offers us the example of Daniel, who in turbulent times is thoughtfully biblical and prayerfully repentant.
God gives Daniel a vision that not only describes a number of historical events, but cuts through his – and our – perceived reality to illuminate a spiritual truth.
After the first six chapters, Daniel begins to shift in tone, becoming more difficult to understand but offering beauty, epic drama, horrible enemies, and resplendent heroes. If we can unlock its meaning, we can draw unceasing encouragement from its message.
After a lifetime of cultivating Christian character, Daniel, as an old man, is cast into the lion’s den. What does his story tell us about the formation of Christian character today?
How do you fit prayer into your life? Bryan Wandel suggests ways we may be persistent in prayer.
The third chapter of Daniel offers a lesson on idols that prompts three questions: Where do idols come from? How do we acquire them? And how can we resist them?
The second chapter of Daniel reveals the contrast between human kingdoms and the Kingdom of God.
Is it possible to follow God faithfully, and to thrive, in a culture that is hostile to Christian beliefs? Rev. Thomas Hinson kicks off a new sermon series on the Book of Daniel that examines this question.
In Christ, we have a new attitude about and motivation for our work.
Psalm 118 tells us that God’s steadfast love endures forever.
How can we respond to distress in a way that is in accord with who we are and is glorifying to God? Psalm 116 offers guidance.
Psalm 115 offers a scathing commentary on the practice of idolatry that seems easy to dismiss – most of us are not bowing in worship to idols carved from silver and gold. Yet, as Martin Luther observed, “Anything on which your heart relies and depends, I say, that is really your God.” With this in mind, Dan Beilman looks at some of our modern-day idols and how we can be free of them.
Psalm 114 recalls not only the Exodus and God’s redemption of Israel from Egypt; it is also Jesus’ story, and our story as well.
Dan Beilman opens a six-week sermon series on the Book of Psalms with a question posed in Psalm 113: Who is like the Lord our God?
In Paul’s final words to the Philippians, he writes about generosity, which he says flows from contentment, helps us grow spiritually, and glorifies God.