Creation Archives - Seedbed

In his Church Dogmatics, Karl Barth (1886-1968) refers to God’s “everlasting covenant” with earth and its creatures a dozen times (CD I/2,...

Helping our churches make this transition from Christendom to post-­Christendom may be one of the most important pastoral challenges we have faced in decades.

Drew sits down with Dr. Matthew Sleeth and has a conversation about wants, the speed of life and what it means for a Christian to care about creation. Drew and Chad also have a conversation about the recent SCOTUS ruling over marriage, we talk about favorite hangouts and why #nicholasvillerocks.
Seedbed - Seven Minute Seminary

http://youtu.be/s91vvdcytAU Dr. Howard Snyder on how God's salvation plan was always about the relationship between God, persons, and the created order. View our growing playlist of...
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As soon as we are fully conscious we discover loneliness. We need others physically, emotionally, intellectually; we need them if we are to know anything, even ourselves. (C. S. Lewis)

Why do gender differences matter, and what do they have to do with the spiritual union between Christ and his church? Watch this Seven Minute Seminary video with Christopher West, popularizer of Pope John Paul II's work on Theology of the Body.

Earth Day is held one day a year, on April 22, to promote environmental awareness. But how should Christians respond? In today's article, Andrew Dragos shares 7 quick facts related to earth day and what the Bible has to say about creation care.

For Wesleyans the contemporary food movement shouldn’t be seen as something new. Rather, for Christians in Wesleyan traditions the principles motivating today’s food movement are part of our ecclesiastical DNA. Read more from ethical farmer Bill Guerrant in today's piece.

Listen in on Steve Martyn and Ken Collins as they host a series preaching through John Wesley's sermons, arranged topically according to the Order of Salvation. This week, enjoy Original Sin (Genesis 6:5). Check back every Sunday for a new sermon.

Today the vast majority of us are not farmers. Yet the principles of gleaning and caring for the poor are as timeless as the book of Ruth. How might we continue in the faithfulness of Boaz and make sure we create room for more grace and less waste?  

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