Do you hunger for more—more from life, more from yourself, more from God?
As we continue our Seedbed series Practical Divinity, today we focus on how understanding the means of grace sheds light on our own role in reaching others. We offer three practical ways in which John Wesley's means of grace impacts our Christian witness.
Holiness is not merely the changing of our status in heaven; it is acknowledging our love for God and our desire to look more and more like him.
Sin is the individual acts we commit, but it's also the disease. The grace of God is strong enough to handle both of these.
How important is our faith, really? Guy Williams reviews a book about how one man's faith impacted his job interrogating prisoners of war in Iraq.
What is prevenient (preceding) grace? This post is a chapter from Dr. Timothy Tennent’s book, 30 Questions: A Short Catechism on the Christian Faith available for purchase...
The nature of God’s love means that nothing can be done to make God love a person more.
When we talk about the means of grace, we talk about them in terms of what we do. Leah Hartman shifts the focus from the what to the where. Could means of grace also involve places we go?
The miracle that happens at the wedding of Cana happens in the midst of desperation. In today's Seven Minute Seminary, Jessica LaGrone shows us how miracles in the Gospels are preceded by desperate situations, which points to the care and sufficiency of Jesus.
In Wesleyan streams of faith, we hear about prevenient grace all the time. But, what does it mean? Jeremy Steele provides an easy-to-understand explanation of how God gives us light so we can see how to follow Him.