It’s a good thing Justin Trudeau didn’t work for NASA in 1969. If he had, the serene moment when Neil Armstrong first stepped foot on the moon might have been interrupted by a gentle rebuke in the name of political correctness.
Landon talks to Brian Fairchild, the first Midlander to be on the podcast, about regular pastors and sermon preparation.
How does a dad learn how to be a dad? My ongoing education in fatherhood has taken place in three classrooms. One, reading the Bible. Two, reading books about the biblical view of fatherhood. Three, watching godly fathers interact with their children.
Recently I read a book with a group of pastors in my town. The book focused on leadership, tracing the life of Peter in the New Testament. The author argued that Peter’s experience as a leader was divided into three stages.
936 … that’s the number of weekends you have with your children from the day they’re born until the day they turn 18. As a father of four I know 936 is a number that gets small quickly! In my house our four 936’s have quickly become 781, 597, 506, and 326.
Recently I worked through Louis Berkhof’s Systematic Theology. The book is a helpful mix of historical and systematic theology, with much practical application for those engaged in pastoral ministry. One section that I found particularly helpful was Berkhof’s chapter on conversion, which is essentially a chapter about repentance.
Landon talks to Corey “Les” Speer, Siri, and Hunter Seigler (aka, Joseph husband of Mary) about whether or not pastors are responsible for “feeding” their people.
Like so many in my generation, my thinking has been particularly shaped by the preaching and the writings of three men: RC Sproul, John MacArthur, and John Piper. Last week, Robert Charles Sproul passed away at the age of 78.