Question and Answer Program No. 73

Stephen and Scott discuss questions phoned in by listeners. Please note that there is NO transcript available for this program. Due to the Corona Virus situation, this program is a repeat of QA71 which aired in July 2016.

All or Nothing, Part 2

It's been said that we form an impression of people within seconds of talking with them. If that's true, then our impression of the Apostle Paul after reading a few verses in Titus is that he is passionate about the Gospel. His message isn't formulaic, though it appears in all his letters. It doesn't get redundant with every letter he writes. Instead, it further reveals that when Paul gave his life to Christ . . . he gave it all. Have you done the same?

All or Nothing, Part 1

It's been said that we form an impression of people within seconds of talking with them. If that's true, then our impression of the Apostle Paul after reading a few verses in Titus is that he is passionate about the Gospel. His message isn't formulaic, though it appears in all his letters. It doesn't get redundant with every letter he writes. Instead, it further reveals that when Paul gave his life to Christ . . . he gave it all. Have you done the same?

Passion

If there's one thing the Apostle Paul could never be accused of, it was lacking passion. In fact, you won't find a more passionate Christian in the New Testament other than Christ Himself! Why is that? Well Paul tells us himself in Titus 1:3. So let's open our bibles to that passage and discover the answer together.

From One Slave to Another, Part 2

The Apostle Paul wrote a letter to a brother named Titus and encouraged him to serve Christ with enthusiasm and dedication regardless of circumstances. But in that letter he also made the profound confession that although he considered himself a free man socially and politically, he also considered himself a slave. Why is that? Find out in this message, "From One Slave to Another."

From One Slave to Another, Part 1

The Apostle Paul wrote a letter to a brother named Titus and encouraged him to serve Christ with enthusiasm and dedication regardless of circumstances. But in that letter he also made the profound confession that although he considered himself a free man socially and politically, he also considered himself a slave. Why is that? Find out in this message, "From One Slave to Another."

Dust to Dust

It's been said that in this life there are two certainties: death and taxes. In his journal, King Solomon agrees with the former. Death is coming, he opines, whether you're a prince, pauper, or porcupine. But without the spiritual revelation of an eternal perspective, this truth can lead to despair. When we look around--under the sun--, we do observe impending death for all living things. Keeping our eyes on the Creator of the sun, however, helps us make the most of our present earthly purpose and look forward to our ultimate destination.

When Life Isn't Fair

Does it ever feel like the liars, cheaters, and short-cut-takers always seem to get ahead? In Ecclesiastes, King Solomon made the same observation. He laments that evil people seem to win, but he also concludes that God will be the final judge of all deeds done on earth. Yes, judgement is coming, and there are just two possible outcomes: Guilty or Pardoned. Pay the penalty of eternal wrath--or settle out of court by accepting the work of Jesus as your merciful Advocate.

Wired for Eternity

People throughout history in every culture have held the belief of eternal life. Because we are made in God's image, we are designed with this innate sense of eternity. It's why we are ultimately dissatisfied with the things of this life. In these verses, we are reminded of God's eternal sovereignty as He writes the story of our lives--amid the challenging chapters and the beautiful ones. And through it all, God desires us maintain an eternal perspective and find joy.

Living the Dash

Here, King Solomon interrupts his journal with a poem that may be familiar to some of us. By contrasting opposite experiences of life's journey, he asserts that every aspect and activity is God-designed and purposeful. Between our birth and death, there will be times to dance and mourn, to plant and reap, to gain and to lose. But peace will be woven through it all only when we live each day with the perspective of the Divine security we have through Jesus Christ.

Question and Answer Program No. 72

Stephen and Scott discuss questions phoned in by listeners. Please note that there is NO transcript available for this program.

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