Good things come from wrestling with God. Genesis 32.
Who you are is defined in many ways by your mind, will, and emotions. However, in the Hebrew mind, who you are cannot be separated from the community you are a part of.
After his conversation with God, Habakkuk gives an example of how to celebrate and remember by penning a song to remind his people of God’s faithfulness in dark days past. Habakkuk 3:1-16.
The perfect kingdom will come with the ultimate benevolent dictator. Habakkuk 2:2-20.
Is there anything good about delayed justice? Habakkuk 1:5-2:1.
A cautionary tale about where true life and sustenance are found. John 4.
Winning is fun and makes life easy, but no one goes undefeated in life. So, it’s important to know who you can lose with.
In the first week of our series on the book of Habakkuk we discuss why asking God questions is a vital part of maturing spiritually. Habakkuk 1:1-4.
If we don’t set priorities, we run the risk of running aimlessly after whatever demands our attention. We discuss the principles that shaped Jesus’ priorities as an example of how we should set our priorities.
Biblical hope is waiting. Expecting. Living in the tension. And trusting God because of His track record.
You’re not God. You’re not an animal. God has a way of fitting you in right where you belong. Daniel 5. Psalm 8.
The Holy Spirit overcomes all kinds of barriers, including language barriers. We discuss what the Scriptures say about speaking in tongues. Acts 2:1-13. 1 Corinthians 14:1-19.