growing in faith
“But if from there you seek the Lord your God, you will find him if you seek him with all your heart and with all your soul.”
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From page one to the final word, we believe the Bible is a unified story that leads to Jesus. This diverse collection of ancient books overflows with wisdom for our modern world. As we let the biblical story speak for itself, we believe the message of Jesus will transform individuals and entire communities.
Our Bible resources have people experience the Bible in a way that is approachable and, transformative. We do this by showcasing the literary art of scriptures and tracing the themes found in them from beginning to end. Rather than taking a stance of a specific tradition or domination, we create materials to elevate the Bible for all people and draw our eyes to its
God is Love. There is no comparison to the Love of God. Let His Love fill every void. There is nothing that can replace His Love. There is nothing that can compete with His Love. Let the Love of God serve as the foundation of every area of your heart. Let the Love of God serve as the bedrock and framework for every area of your life.
Come, Follow Me. No big shocker that following Jesus is costly. The best things in life always are. Jesus called His disciples and used the phrase “follow me” over 20 times in the Bible. In the gospel of Matthew, we read that they left their occupations and their families to follow Him. Matthew 4:20 says, “At once they left their nets and followed him.” And later in verse 22 it says, “...and immediately they left the boat and their father and followed him.” There is something profound in how they left. The disciples left to follow Jesus in two ways: instantly and completely.
Today’s Gospel passage is often called the story of “The Prodigal Son.” But the word “prodigal” just means “wastefully, or recklessly extravagant.” We don’t have to do all the things the younger son in this story did to be wasteful. But we often try anyway. The passage, however, is not about being wasteful; it’s about repentance and forgiveness, so I think we’d be better off thinking of the passage as the story of “The Good Father.”