We’ve had this question before but here’s Tim’s quick response.
It’s a subject people seem to really like to debate—baptism. Here are a few thoughts on why we believe that the act of baptism doesn’t save us.
Thank you Brian for your poem. I’m embarrassed to say this, but this submission is from 2012! That’s how far I am behind. So Brian, I doubt you’ll notice that I’m finally getting to this . . . but maybe you will!
In 2004 it was early in the morning, around 4AM. I was out doing things I had no business doing. I was beat and dragged against my will into a lake where I was beaten severely until my eyes were closed shut. All I could do was call on the name of Jesus to save me.
Read the rest of Angela’s testimony by clicking the link below.
You ask where Paul instructs us to confess our sins after we have been saved. As a student of Paul, you probably know that Paul never speaks in terms of confessing sins after we are saved. Nor does Paul ever instruct us to confess our sins before we are saved. Paul simply never teaches about confessing sins. Rather . . .
I was enjoying Scott’s testimony then all of a sudden I wasn’t. It’s a powerful story, but also a sobering reminder.
Sometimes, as Christians, we doubt. And sometimes our emotions can get the best of us. But we can manage our thoughts and it is our job to take our thoughts into captivity.
What happens when we sin too much and for too long? Does God forget about us? Do we lose our chance at salvation? Can we still be forgiven?
I am Hindu by birth. Like all Hindus my family used to worship idols, but I believe in Jesus. My family knows it, and they scold me often, but I know Jesus has helped me in many ways. Still, I am not faithful to him. He is the living God yet I have never met Him. Let me see Him and be confirmed He is the true living God, or it would be the same as the Hindu gods. Let me tell my family that Jesus is real and that I have met Him.
Check out Eduardo’s obstacle-filled journey to Jesus. What an amazing God we serve.