By Larry Moyer on Oct 12, 2016
I want to invite you to put yourself in the shoes of an unsaved person.
By J.d. Greear on Feb 10, 2015
Surveys show more than 50% of people have prayed a sinner's prayer and think they're going to heaven even though there is no detectable difference in their lifestyles from those outside of the church.
By Dean Hawk on Oct 19, 2016
I’m curious. When and where did ministers first begin asking people to bow their heads, close their eyes, and secretly raise their hand in a church service if they wanted to accept Jesus? Why do we feel like we need to sneak people into heaven?
By Greg Stier on Mar 27, 2018
Evangelism specialist Greg Stier discusses the veracity of street evangelism and how best to win people for Christ.
By Larry Moyer on May 4, 2018
Larry Moyer: "For me, it all starts by communicating ten words: 'Christ died for our sins and rose from the dead.'"
By Ron Forseth on Nov 9, 2016
Preaching is an opportunity to creatively illustrate the urgency of the gospel and to challenge believers to watch for those people God brings into their lives to tell them about Christ—or at least to invite them to church to hear it where they know their pastor will consistently and clearly share the good news.
By R. C. Sproul on Aug 31, 2017
Faith is central to Christianity. The New Testament repeatedly calls people to believe on the Lord Jesus Christ. There is a definite body of content to be believed, which is part and parcel of our religious activity.
By Scot Mcknight on Nov 5, 2011
"I believe we have developed a personal-salvation culture at the expense of a gospel culture," says McKnight.
By Andy Stanley on Mar 9, 2018
The Bible has its share of thou-shalts and thou-shalt-nots. But at the same time, the Bible talks an awful lot about grace. So which is it? Or if it’s both, how do they fit together?
By Leslie Holmes on Oct 20, 2011
Whether we preach from a manuscript, a 3x5 card, an iPad, or without notes, preaching is still the primary means through which God hooks a human soul for salvation.
By Steven Lawson on Oct 31, 2017
"Luther came to realize that salvation was a gift for the guilty, not a reward for the righteous. Man is not saved by his good works but by trusting the finished work of Christ. Thus, justification by faith alone became the central tenet of the Reformation."
By Larry Moyer on Feb 9, 2018
Larry Moyer advises pastors to beware of five misconceptions of God’s Word that can adversely affect our outreach to non-Christians.