8 ways to comfort the suffering - Beginning with "Show up!".
Missionary died thinking he was a failure; 84 years later thriving churches found hidden in the jungle - Encouragement for when we can't see results.
Don't hide the strangeness of the gospel; embrace it with clarity - Just like Jesus did.
Delicate tastes - "I've come to suspect the gluttony of nice things, or daintiness, lurking in our increasing appreciation for finer cultural goods."
Is looking back to past relationships a good idea? - Here's wisdom.
Same sex attracted? Well, quit whinging - Sounds harsh, but this is actually a helpful read for all of us.
When parents don't want to go to church - A great little article that reminds us: our example counts.
Three things teenage daughters wish their fathers knew - The helpful results of an unscientific and very small survey.
Cyber-parenting on Minecraft - A good beginning.
One thing I have learned over the course of our church’s afflictions is that when a saint’s body gives way, their spirit builds up. They get smaller, and God gets bigger, as if their passing is itself a foretaste of the day Christ will put all things in subjection under his feet. And we are not annihilated on that day but redeemed, resurrected, restored. When we die, we get smaller and God gets bigger, that he might be all in all (1 Cor. 15:28). Jared Wilson
If anyone is serious about writing (or art in general) it’s important to get beyond what we usually like to call “inspiration.” In fact, that’s the wrong word. That first swell of love we have for a potential work isn’t inspiration, it’s infatuation. And just like in human relationships, once the infatuation fades, the real work of love begins. And it’s in the context of that real work—that work in which you may seem at times to fall out of love with the object of your labor—it’s in that work that real inspiration takes place. And it’s out of that hard labor that a work of art is finally hewn. - Pete Peterson
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