Sermon Series
  • 1. Twitter

    Contributed on Sep 27, 2015

    Following people on Twitter costs us nothing, but following Jesus Christ costs us everything.

    In the digital world, it’s all about being connected. We can be connected with our smart devices and computers to over 900 social media apps. We’re familiar with Facebook, Twitter, Snapchat, Instagram, Pinterest, LinkedIn and Vine. There are others we may not be so familiar with, but in more

  • 2. Connected: Facebook

    Contributed on Oct 8, 2015
    based on 1 rating

    Facebook is for connecting with "friends," but the friends we have on Facebook are rarely friends at all, at least not the type that change our lives.

    How many of you are on Facebook? How many know what it is, but are not on it? How many know nothing about it? What planet have you been living on? Facebook is a website that was launched in February of 2004. It was created by some college students led by a young man named Mark Zuckerburg, who is more

  • 3. Connected: Instagram

    Contributed on Oct 14, 2015

    If a picture is worth a thousand words, then our actions as disciples, when they reflect the faith we have, should be worth far more.

    I signed up for Instagram this week. I’m still learning how to use it, but here’s the purpose as shared on the Instagram website: “Instagram is a fun and quirky way to share your life with friends through a series of pictures. Snap a photo with your mobile phone, then choose a more

  • 4. Snapchat

    Contributed on Oct 19, 2015
    based on 1 rating

    A message dealing with the issue of hypocrisy.

    Snapchat. I don’t know much about Snapchat except what I read about it on the web. I don’t have it on my phone because, frankly, I don’t see the need for an app on my phone that supposedly lets me take a photo or video, send it to someone, and as soon as it’s been viewed, is more

  • 5. Texting

    Contributed on Oct 26, 2015
    based on 1 rating

    The message Jesus committed to his disciples never changes, though the method of communication must always be subject to change.

    The world's first text message was sent from a computer to a cellphone by British engineer, Neil Papworth. As reported by CTV News, Papworth sent the text message to his boss on December 03, 1992. It read: "Merry Christmas" and this single text message revolutionized the way we communicate. Since more