Sermons on Giving
We all enjoy others doing for us. If we aren’t careful, we can drift from being the servant Jesus has called us to be to wanting to be served. Even the disciples struggled with it. Listen in on how Jesus challenges them.
Your life has a spiritual tempo and your tempo should match the rhythm of the redeemer. How do we practice moving at Jesus’ pace? Slow down and listen as Chaplain John Richardson brings the message this week.
The church can be equally susceptible to drifting from its God-given purpose. Listen as Pastor Wes speaks about ways we can be more eager to help the poor and avoid cynicism. Let this message encourage you to build relationships and help your default posture be “yes.”
Love can sometimes manifest itself in gifts. But gifts aren’t sufficient to define love. It’s something bigger and more challenging, which is why you’ll need God to really love other people.
The new year is approaching, and with a new year, new changes are sought after for many of us. Similar to a car needing an alignment, we need maintenance, in the form of constant encouragement. Matthew 6:33 helps put perspective on seeking Him and encouraging us to be more like Jesus.
In this conclusion to our study on Exodus, the people of God come together with their resources to build a temple for his glory. And what they give is more than enough.
Your joy of giving to others isn’t tied to what’s in your bank account. Our joy is rooted in Jesus’ work in our life. That means when your bank account balance isn’t what you’d like, you can still the experience the joy that comes from giving to others because your joy is rooted in something that doesn’t go up & down.
Where is God speaking to you; showing you where to honor his name?
Your ability to walk closely with Jesus is your ability to balance your financial life.
What motivates people to cross boarders and cultures to share the good news of Jesus?
We think “if I had more, I’d give more.” But the opposite if often the reality. Paul reminds a young church that it is joy that fuels generosity, not wealth.