Christians, when we read the story of the writing on the wall, we need to recognize that we are like Belshazzar. We know better, but we put our trust in things other than God. We must repent or we too will be weighed and found wanting. Hear the sermon by Pastor Nate Harlan.
In the story of Nebuchadnezzar’s humiliation and repentence, we learn that we all need to be humbled because we also are full of pride and full of ourselves. But God is gracious: When He humbles us, He is saving us. Hear the sermon by Pastor Nate Harlan.
The presuppositions of Christianity are what makes science possible. So why do so many scientists instead embrace the empty promises of secularism? Listen in on our Family Study, led by Pastor Nate Harlan.
It’s a simple question: Do you love God like Shadrach, Meshach, and Abednego do? They loved God more than their own lives, even within sight of the king and his fiery instrument of execution. How can we follow their exemplary example?
There is a lot in The State of Theology report to discourage us. How can self-confessed evangelical Christian be so confused about the basics of our faith? We take a look at some of the problems that affect the evangelical church that have led it to such an intellectual and moral backruptcy.
Idolatry is man exalting himself in God’s place. Here in the book of Daniel, King Nebuchadnezzar is a case study of human depravity, refusing to accept the rule of God. Pastor Nate Harlan points us to Scripture to show us the remedy to our own idolatry.
The church is not a captive awaiting rescue. The church is a conquering army, capturing nations by throwing down their idols, all by preaching the gospel of the kingdom of God. Find courage and hope from this portion of the book of Daniel. (NOTE: The audio problems have been fixed.)
In this continuation of our family study discussion, we consider the important fact that the existence of logic depends entirely on the existence of God. This truth cuts away at any unbeliever’s argument, for any argument rely on logic, making the argument self-contradictory.