Sermons on Worship
Jeremiah 29:11 is a favorite verse for many today. The original recipients world had been turned upside down and needed hope. It can provide us hope as well. It just may not be the instant solution we’d like. It will require a greater faith.
God frequently uses illustrations to communicate his heart for us. Jeremiah is commanded to use a rotten belt and a potter’s wheel to help his people understand their spiritual state. They may also help you understand something about your life as well.
God has been faithful to use this church in its first 10 years. What are the essentials we must keep doing as we look ahead? How does the mission of Jesus shape our future together?
We gather regularly for the praise of God on Sunday. But it’s easy to let life rob us of that joy. Can we still have that same spirit of praise on Wednesday? Psalm 95 is an invitation to worship, but also a warning not to learn the hard way.
If you could spend one day anywhere, where would it be? For the writer of Psalm 84 the answer is clear: anywhere God is.
Joy is a universally sought after emotion. As Christians, not only do we want it for ourselves, but we want the world to know it also. Psalm 66 & 67 are the invitation.
John experiences the worship of heaven and the breaking of 6 seals. Part 3 of Victor’s Crown: Revelation
The pandemic has made gathering difficult over the last two years. An essential function of what it means to be a church is rooted in the gathering of community. We all need community to feel encouraged, to flourish and to thrive.
Waiting can be frustrating when it doesn’t meet our expectations. Waiting isn’t “wasted time,” sometimes, God uses it as a tool. When we look at waiting with a spirit of gratitude it changes the way we wait.
Our lives are about bringing glory to God. Worship is putting first things first. Sometimes our hearts don’t lead us to worship. We’ll explore how worship is bigger than emotions.