Sermons on Faith
A dead faith can still appear to be very religious. The problem is that we were never called to be religious, we have been called to be faithful.
Getting better at something almost always requires practice–effort–work. When Paul tells the church at Philippi that they must “work out their salvation” this is what Paul is saying. We have to put effort into our spiritual growth.
Mother’s Day is a great day to learn a lesson or two from a Mom who did something pretty amazing when faced with a desperate circumstance.
In this conclusion to our series of messages, Living Our Faith, we have a summary of what faith accomplishes, as well as a final challenge.
Too many people live their lives by making decisions based upon fear. For a Christian, the only acceptable means of making decisions is to have no fear–which means letting our faith overcome our fears.
Do you let past failures and mistakes determine your current path? For far too many people, this does describe how their lives play out. However, living our faith means that we must take a different path…we must look forward!
Faith is often described as something that someone believes. While faith is certainly tied to belief, there is much more to the equation when we are talking about faith in the realm of Jesus Christ. Faith must be tied to something…
Living our faith is a daunting task. For most Christians, we probably fail more than we succeed. Today, we’re going to look at the example that a man from long ago gave to us. His name was Enoch, and he walked with God.
We spent several weeks looking at what having an active faith looked like. Now we’re going to dive into a look at what Living Our Faith looks like.
Faith is an essential, core belief for Christians. If you’ve been around a Christian church for very long, you will come into contact with that belief. However, the faith of a true Christian is supposed to be an active faith. So, how do you keep your faith active?