Andy Hogue discusses stories, tall tales, and religion.
Engaging the Rational & Delightful in Ministry with Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics Professionals
How can we engage congregants who work and live in the scientific community? Ben Espinoza shares wisdom on appealing to their rational and delightful inclinations toward reconciling science and faith.
Are science and religion really compatible? How do we reach scientific minds with the gospel of Christ? Ben Espinoza answers these questions and more as he shares the importance of reconciling science and theology.
Scientists, philosophers, and sociologists have long debated as to which was stronger: nature or nurture. It is clear that our genetics can affect things like our decision-making and personalities. But, how can these factors affect disciple-making?
The church has always had a dynamic relationship with science—sometimes a positive one while other times a rather stifling one. In today's Seven Minute Seminary, Dr. John Walton explains the key to understanding the creation account found in Genesis 1-2, and how this relates to scientific theories.
In this video, John Walton uses ancient Near Easter evidence to make the case that the creation narratives in Genesis are about function and order, not material origins. Watch to find out how this has a bearing on our interpretation of these events and how this relates to faith and science.
How should we understand Genesis 2 in light of Genesis 1? What are the issues involved? Is Genesis 1 and Genesis 2 portraying the same event? Dr. Sandy Richter leads us in discussion on how to read Genesis 2.
How should we understand Genesis 1-2 in context? What are the issues involved? Dr. Sandy Richter leads us in an introduction to these few chapters that are so foundational to the Christian faith. She argues that the central question for readers of the biblical text should be, “What is this author trying to say?”
How should we understand Genesis 1-2 in context? What are the issues involved? Dr. Sandy Richter leads us in an introduction to these few chapters that are so foundational to the Christian faith. She argues that the central question for readers of the biblical text should be, "What is this author trying to say?"
I was approached by a regular in our community the other day with what seemed to be a common question: “Why are Bill Nye the Science Guy and Ken Ham of the Creation Museum having a debate about creation versus evolution?”
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