Open Letter: Lovelady Lions Football Program

Lions Football 2015

Lovelady Lions, you wrapped up an incredible season last night! You ended the Football season 14-1 as State semi-finalists, going further than any other team in Lovelady Football history. You displayed outstanding character and played with integrity at every battle. Coaches and players, you represented our community in a way that makes every Lion proud. Your success is etched in our history books forever, with “Lovelady Lion Day” being set on Dec. 11, for all future generations to remember and celebrate. As you reflect on the season and begin to move forward from here, I’d like to offer a few thoughts on “What’s Next.”

What’s Next?

  1. Celebrate the way you’ve won as much as the fact that you’ve won. As much as I love football, it only lasts a season, and life does not slow down for it or after it. The integrity with which you’ve competed this year is impeccable. You learned to work together as a team… to never give up… to trust your coaches… to respect your opponents… to honor your families and your community. That kind of “win” can translate into every area of you life, if you’ll let it. Academically, study and learn with integrity. Socially, interact and fellowship with integrity. In your future places of employment, work and contribute with integrity. Though it may seem to be true right now, football is not life. But it is chock-full of life-lessons. Because you’ve played with integrity this year, let those lessons cross over to every other discipline in your life. Celebrate the way you’ve won as much as the fact that you’ve won.
  2. Allow this to be a “defining moment,” but do not let this moment define you. I know that doesn’t make a whole lot of sense at first glance. Let the moments of success define your high school football career. Let them define your 2015 sports season. But do not let them define you. My prayer is that you use this success as a launching pad, not a reclining chair. There are so many exciting life adventures that are just around the corner for you. Make new memories. Work hard and celebrate new seasons of success. Don’t be that guy who always lives in the past. Be the one who uses the past as a springboard toward a brighter future. In the words of our most famous 20th Century philosopher, Dr. Seuss, “You have brains in your head. You have feet in your shoes. You can steer yourself any direction you choose. You’re on your own. And you know what you know. And YOU are the one who’ll decide where to go . . . Oh the places you’ll go! There is fun to be done! There are points to be scored. There are games to be won. And the magical things you can do with that ball will make you the winning-est winner of all.”
  3. Give thanks where thanksgiving is due. Whether it’s sports, academics, band, or career, you are who you are on the shoulders of those who have come before you. Who are the people in your life who have invested in you over the years to mold you and shape you into the person you are today? Find them. Thank them.
  4. Pursue the Lord with as much vigor and integrity as you pursued this football season. One of my favorite Scripture quotes to put on ABC’s Lovelady sports advertisements is Hosea 11:10. It reads, “They will go after the Lord. He will roar like a lion.” Can you imagine if you pursued a right relationship with God with the same passion that you pursued the win this season? What if, in church, you learned to “work together as a team… to never give up… to trust your coaches… to respect your opponents… to honor your families and your community?” To allow God’s “roar” to be louder than yours at all times? As a pastor, I can say with full assurance that this would change the climate of our community, and possibly, the whole world. God didn’t establish football, band, cheerleading, or schools to be the herald of His saving grace to the ends of the earth. He created and established His Church. If you were to take the passion and integrity with which you’ve pursued this football season, and apply it directly to your walk with Christ, teenagers, you would flip the world upside-down.

Therefore, since we are surrounded by so great a cloud of witnesses, let us also lay aside every weight, and sin which clings so closely, and let us run with endurance the race that is set before us, looking to Jesus, the founder and perfecter of our faith, who for the joy that was set before him endured the cross, despising the shame, and is seated at the right hand of the throne of God. (Hebrews 12:1-2)

2015 Lovelady Lion Football Team and Coaching Staff, I am (we are all) so very proud of you. You left your imprint on Lovelady history. Now… leave your mark on the world. And make it big.

Grace and Peace,


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Congregation Appreciation ;)

Tonight, our church honored and blessed us in so many ways. Reading through cards and thinking back through comments from tonight’s “Pastor Appreciation,” Vanessa and I are overwhelmed by the kindness ABC has shown us. Our emotions tonight are compounded by three and a half years worth of seeing the hand of God move mightily in the lives of individuals, families, and our community that we love so much. In the faces of our church family we often see the hardships, struggles, joys, and victories we’ve been able to walk through together with you. In so many lives, we’ve seen pain turn to joy, defeat turn to victory, and failure turn to renewed purpose. And God will receive all of the glory for it. We feel like He has blessed us beyond what we will ever deserve by placing us in this church and the Lovelady community “for such a time as this.”

So in addition to “Pastor Appreciation” tonight, I’d like to offer a “Congregation Appreciation” as well. ABC is a church family like no other. You love on our little family as your own. You praise my wife and support my boys. You are patient with me–forgiving, generous, and expectant. I thank God tonight that I can type this with sincerity in my heart, and no reservation in my words: There is no place I’d rather be than right here, right now. There is no church I would be more honored to serve and lead than ABC Lovelady, TX. There is no community in which I’d rather my children grow up. There is no group of believers with whom I’d rather do life together.

In case I haven’t told you lately, I love you. And I appreciate you, too.


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What a Church’s Structured Education Ministry Does for You

Educational Ministry–the organized structure through which your local New Testament church facilitates the work of the Holy Spirit in delivering God’s Word to the believer’s heart in a transformative way. Day by day, week by week, month by month, year by year, decade by decade. It’s the vehicle of your church for the intentional guided growth of its members in Christlikeness.

“All Scripture is inspired by God and is profitable for teaching, for rebuking, for correcting, for training in righteousness, so that the man of God may be complete, equipped for every good work.” (2 Tim. 3:16-17, HCSB)

The Bible is so much more than a self-help book. It is a book divinely inspired by God the Father, delivered to the hearts of men and women through the work of God the Spirit, and on every page it testifies to the redemptive work of God the Son. If, as a believer, you ever feel uneducated, rebellious, untrained, incomplete, or ill-equipped for a life of godliness, consistent exposure to (and obedience to) the unadulterated Word of the Living God will be your pathway to purpose.

In a world of quick-fixes, it is tempting to move from one hot-spot spiritual experience to the next, hoping for some spark of Spiritual vigor to be reignited once again. A retreat or conference here or there, with an occasional revival meeting between. Those are all good things. Yet for some reason, we still walk from day to day spiritually immature – fleshly, carnal, defensive. The apostle Paul shares his frustration with the lack of spiritual growth in a church body:

“Brothers, I was not able to speak to you as spiritual people but as people of the flesh, as babies in Christ. I gave you milk to drink, not solid food, because you were not yet ready for it. In fact, you are still not ready, because you are still fleshly. For since there is envy and strife among you, are you not fleshly and living like unbelievers?” (1 Cor. 3:1-3)

The author of Hebrews agrees:

“We have a great deal to say about this, and it’s difficult to explain, since you have become too lazy to understand. Although by this time you ought to be teachers, you need someone to teach you the basic principles of God’s revelation again. You need milk, not solid food. Now everyone who lives on milk is inexperienced with the message about righteousness, because he is an infant. But solid food is for the mature—for those whose senses have been trained to distinguish between good and evil.” (He. 5:11-14)

Your church has a Small Group program (or “Sunday School”) not because it’s a good way to ramp up numbers to report to denominational headquarters. Consistency in structured Small Group Bible Study is where believers have the most potential to learn and appropriate biblical truth in their lives. It’s where you maximize your potential for spiritual transformation, and become a partner in the spiritual transformation of others.

If it’s a life filled by the power of God’s Spirit, effective for Kingdom work, and productive for your own good/blessing, then your faithfulness to Small Group Bible Study in a local New Testament Church is “where it’s at.”

Grace and Peace,


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Moving Forward at ABC (Building Program)

Last night at Antioch Baptist Church, the power of God and the faith of His people were on full display. Recognizing that God has been moving in us and through us to reach our community and our region for Christ, we voted on a Master Plan that stretches us in faith and obedience. There was an evident spirit of unity and forward momentum… and the unanimous vote on these plans was a living testimony that God’s people at ABC are “letting go of what is behind, and reaching forward to what is ahead” as Paul wrote to the Philippian church in Phil. 3:13. We acknowledge the good work that God has been doing in us and through us in the decades past. And together, our unanimous vote proclaimed that there is no better way to honor the precious saints of our past than to build on the solid foundation they have laid in giving everything we are and everything we have to the cause of Christ.

For many reasons, I decided to record on this blog the motion as unanimously adopted at the business meeting last night, and a short recap of plan descriptions that were discussed. The two main reasons for this blog post are as follows:

  • To serve as a point of reference for clarification as to what was discussed and decided. Share this with others who are wondering what the future looks like at ABC. And remind yourself occasionally of the direction God has laid before us.
  • To serve as a celebratory mile-marker along our journey of faith together. There have been many decisions that have led us to this point, some from decades past. But this specific decision is to be celebrated and remembered as well. It can be a memorial stone, for generations to come, of how we trusted God and stepped out in faith in the direction He is leading us.

The Motion as Unanimously Adopted December 14, 2014:

The Church Council moves that Antioch Baptist Church adopt a three-phase building program as follows:

  1. (Phase 1 to begin immediately, incurring no debt) Remodel the old sanctuary into a children’s wing as presented.
  2. (Phase 2 to be saved toward [estimated $1 million], with a goal of 50% down-payment) Remove the middle section of church facilities and replace with a new building consisting of a worship center, education space, and offices.
  3. (Phase 3 to be completed by church members at minimal cost) Remove the baptistery from the old sanctuary and reconstruct the area into storage space.

The Master Planning Team worked for two years (since December of 2012) to seek God’s direction in a “big picture” plan for our facilities. They thought outside the box, inside the box, and even as if there were no box… all to provide a “best guess” picture of what the facilities at ABC might look like when they meet the needs of our church life together. Below is a shortened recap of the discussion of the three phases:

Phase 1 – The children’s ministry at ABC is the fastest growing ministry area. There is an immediate need to renovate our facilities to accommodate this rapid growth. The remodel of the old sanctuary building into a children’s wing will include a large-space meeting area for children (AKA: “KidZone”), three large classrooms, a large preschool area with two breakout-style classrooms, an expansion of the nursery, and two children’s bathrooms. The baptistery in the old sanctuary will stay for now, until the completion of a new worship center. This phase also includes updates to the outside of the old sanctuary. Metal siding will cover the area, with a 2.5-3′ wainscoting of brick, austin stone, or something similar running along the bottom (this outside “look” will carry across the facilities after the construction of the new building). Ray Butler will oversee this Phase. We currently have all funds necessary to complete Phase 1.

Phase 2 – The new building will offer a centralized concept of church life. Large classrooms downstairs and upstairs will accommodate needs for education space, and an indoor hallway will connect the East side of the building to the West side without having to walk through the worship center itself. The upstairs classrooms are designed in such a way that they could be changed into balcony-seating if needed. The proposed worship center will include seating for 300 (old sanctuary max seating was 140… we currently seat 220, but can fit up to 375 in the FLC if needed). It was stressed that this plan is an educated guess. If, by the time we’ve raised the $500,000 needed to begin we need a worship center that seats more than 300, we will formulate another committee to reevaluate. In any case, upon entering the building portion of Phase 2, a building committee will need to be formed.

Phase 3 – When the new worship center is finished, including a new baptistery, a team of ABCers will remove the baptistery from the old sanctuary and turn that area into storage. Until then, we will continue to use the baptistry in what is to be the “KidZone” by allowing close family and friends to be in the room with the baptismal candidate, and a live-video feed will run to the FLC. This will allow for during-service baptisms without having to relocate the congregation from one end of the building to another or to an off-site location.


  • Parking – Currently, the maintenance team is working on adding 15-20 parking spots on the West side of the building. We dreamed that eventually we would have concreted or asphalted parking space all around the building. This can be discussed at any time in the future.
  • Your Giving – We are officially in a “building program.” We receive no funding from government institutions or special interest groups. That means we are completely dependent on God’s provision through His people to meet the needs He’s placed before us. Since we currently have the funds necessary for Phase 1’s completion, you can be assured that from this point forward, when you give to the designated “building fund” at ABC, you are giving toward the new worship center (“Phase 2”). Your undesignated tithes fund the daily ministries and operational expenses of our church. Please do not stop your current giving practices. On top of these, I challenge you and your family to prayerfully consider how God would have you sacrificially give regular designated gifts to the building fund. Our church budget models this sacrificial giving by designating 12% off the top to missions… and we are currently forward-paying ourselves $1500/mo. into the designated building fund. This $1500/mo. will not, in a reasonable time frame, add up to the needed Phase 2 funding – we do this to model for our members the sacrificial nature of giving.

According to 2012 Census data, there are 2,888 people living within a 10 mile radius of our doors. Half of them claimed they were either “somewhat involved with their faith” or “not at all involved with their faith.” . . . And we do not plan to stop our outreach efforts at 10 miles from our doors. God has placed thousands of people all around us who are in desperate need of the salvation and the hope that is only found in Jesus Christ. They need a church family who will “do life together” with them, love them, and serve them with the heart, hands, and feet of Jesus. Last night we officially decided that we want to be that church. This is where we’re heading. This is the direction God has given us. We’ve stepped into the Jordan River in faith, and are trusting God’s provision as we move toward putting our foot on the destiny He has set before us. May He alone receive the glory! And may He use us in ways we cannot even think to imagine, for the cause of Christ.

Buildings are great, but Antioch Baptist Church is not a building. We are a people. And our only goal is to know Jesus and to make Him known. Our plan for accomplishing this also has nothing to do with buildings. Our method of operation toward the vision God has given us is through Christ-Centered relationships…. one by one, sharing the good news of Jesus Christ with whomever God sees fit to put in our path, and inviting them to repentance and faith. Our strength is not in our facilities, our budget, or even our numbers. It is in Christ Jesus. May His power and His glory take center stage in all that we do, and all that we are. To God be the glory! Great things He has done!

Grace and Peace,


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Campfire Reflections


In John 18, it was a campfire much like this one where Peter stood warming himself after Jesus had been taken away by the chief priests and soldiers… in a ridiculous display of injustice that would eventually lead to His execution on the infamous apparatus of Roman torture we call a “cross.” Peter had assured Jesus that he would give his very life for the wellbeing of his Lord. Yet here he stood – ashamed that he had allowed Jesus to be taken. And what’s worse, here around the fire Peter denied even knowing the Man. Three times. Peter felt like a failure. A deserter. He had defected.

As I sit around this fire tonight, God’s Word reminds me of how many times I’ve failed my Lord today. I wish it were only three. Sometimes as I reflect on my own unfaithfulness to God, I feel like a failure. A deserter. Defected.

But thank God there was another campfire after Jesus’ victorious resurrection – the resurrection which turned that infamous apparatus of Roman torture into a symbol of victory and triumph for all who believe. This campfire is in John 21. Around this one, Jesus gave Peter the opportunity to declare his love again. Three times.

“Do you love Me, Peter?”
“Do you love me, Peter?”
“Do you love me, Peter?”

What a gracious Savior is ours. The fire tonight convicts me of sin… But it also brings healing to my soul. Instead of gazing upon a dead Savior hanging on a cross, I have the great joy of owning a personal relationship with Him – The Resurrected, Living Lord of All. His Word brings conviction even to the strongest of men. But it also brings forgiveness and grace to those who love Him.

Grace and Peace,

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Christian Reflections on the Leadership Challenge

While I am not in the regular practice of publishing school work on my blog, this particular book is worth the read for any believer. So much of leadership in the contemporary church is more an exercise in futility than biblical principle. I believe that God has called all Christians to leadership on some level. Whether it is positional, influential, or socio-behavioral leadership, all believers in Jesus Christ are summoned by God to leave an eternal impact in a temporary world. The thoughts of this blog interact with Kouzes and Posner’s book Christian Reflections on The Leadership Challenge. Although it was an assignment for school, I pray it challenges your idea of Christian leadership at the core.

Kouzes, James M. and Barry Z. Posner. Christian Reflections on The Leadership Challenge. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass, 2004. 152 pp. $16.95.

The Five Practices: 1) Model the Way. 2) Inspire a Shared Vision. 3) Challenge the Process. 4) Enable Others to Act. 5) Encourage the Heart.

         Christian Reflections on the Leadership Challenge is a compilation of seven Christian authors’ interaction with the Five Practices first introduced in Kouzes and Posner’s The Leadership Challenge. Each contributing author brings a unique perspective on how the Five Practices guide and influence Christian leaders—especially church leaders. Coming from a variety of different denominational backgrounds, the book’s authors speak into every church leadership style and system of church polity. The Five Practices themselves, as well as this book’s commentary on each, are valuable assets for Christian leaders everywhere.

            In Chapters One and Two, Kouzes and Posner explain the Five Practices and issue the challenge for every Christian to answer the call to leadership in his or her own context (4, 7). In so doing, the editors have challenged not just those who have positional authority, but all who would rise to the occasion God has given them. “The Five Practices are available to anyone . . . who accepts the leadership challenge,” they write (7). This encouragement—for all to lead—is a welcomed one to this reviewer. Every born again believer in Jesus Christ has not only the ability, but the call to lead others in some capacity. They may be parents called to lead their family, children or teens called to lead among their peers, senior adults called to lead in their circles of influence, Sunday School teachers and small group leaders called to lead their own small flocks, team leaders or committee chairs called to lead a group of church members in working together for God’s glory, or pastors called to lead God’s church. Leadership is not an activity reserved for the few. It is a challenge extended to all Christians. In these first two chapters, the editors grab every Christian reader’s attention by probing them to think critically about the Five Practices, and to accept God’s call to leadership in the context He has given them.

            The book’s greatest contribution to the leadership discussion—in this reader’s opinion—is its emphasis on relationships in leadership. “Leadership is relationship” (37). Even in John Maxwell’s section on leading yourself, the reader finds this convicting sentence: “People don’t buy into your vision, they buy into you” (44). Throughout the book is an emphasis on listening to followers, mutual respect, “reciprocity” in leadership, trust, humility, service, and loving those you lead (18, 29, 83, 89, 90). The editors go so far as to declare in their final chapter that “the outcome of leadership is a result of the relationship,” “Christian leaders must master the dynamics of the leadership relationship,” and “people don’t quit their organizations; they quit their leaders” (119, 122). In a culture where church leaders have become associated with modernistic CEO’s—positional authoritarians coldly managing and delegating—the church must get back to a relational understanding of leadership (123). Christianity is a relationship. Christians are to reflect on every facet of life with special attention to how it affects one’s relationship to God, and to other people. When Christian leaders lose their commitment to healthy relationships, they lose their ability to lead after Christ’s example.

            David McAllister-Wilson’s reflection on Inspire a Shared Vision is especially noteworthy. He roots his position in Proverbs 29:18, “Where there is no vision, the people perish” (55). While many authors begin with secular work on leadership and seek to apply those principles to the church, McAllister-Wilson reminds the reader that the church is the oldest of organizations and as such, has much to offer the secular world on the subject (56). This realization alone should be sufficient impetus for Christian leaders to stand on biblical principles of leadership and pervade the world around them with the Five Practices. The world did not teach Christianity how to lead. Rather, it is Christianity that has taught the world. While McAllister-Wilson acknowledges that vision itself is not everything, he declares that it is “the beginning of everything” (56). He goes on to explain the place of faith, hope, and mission in Christian leadership; it all hinges on how leaders “plant the vision” (61). This vision-casting and vision-planting is to be a constant endeavor of the Christian leader, especially in the church (65). Many pastors frustrate themselves by preaching a sermon on vision or launching a singular vision campaign and then expecting the vision’s flame to fan itself. But vision is something that needs constant attention. If it is not persistently set before followers, it will be easily confused with other priorities and practices. Vision is to be continuously communicated, and assiduously inspired.

            Reflecting on Challenge the Process, Patrick Lencioni instructs the Christian leader to persevere. He suggests a level of “pain tolerance” for leaders who really want to make a difference (71). “Am I ready to suffer?” is a question Christian leaders must ask before setting out on any endeavor of change (72). This is not a principle taught in most seminary classes, and it is not often a topic of high praise at denominational leadership seminars. The prophet Isaiah, like so many other great leaders in Scripture, was confronted with the reality of his call to suffer in Isaiah Chapter 6. When God called him to leadership, He told Isaiah he would not be successful by any worldly measurement. The people would not listen, and it would eventually bring them to their own ruin. In contrast to Isaiah’s obedience, many church leaders today want the glory without the suffering. Lencioni’s section calls the reader back to a biblical principle of perseverance. The mission itself demands complete self-subjugation (74). While this reader does not agree that in leading, Christians are “ultimately working for salvation,” Philippians 2:12 teaches the biblical principle of working out one’s salvation with fear and trembling before God; this agrees with the writer’s call to perseverance in Christian leadership (77). “Who am I really serving?” is Lencioni’s other convicting question to Christian leaders (72). While secular business owners and leaders serve a temporary cause, mission, or company, Christians serve the eternal God of the Ages. Graceful endurance of any amount of difficulty is nothing but an honor to the Christian leader who is serving the kingdom cause of God. As President Abraham Lincoln once said, “Let us not pray that God is on our side, but that we are on His.” Perseverance in Christian leadership is essential, especially when “Challenging the Process.”

            Overall, Christian Reflections on The Leadership Challenge is a welcomed challenge to the status quo of contemporary Christian leadership. The contributing authors bring their own proven track records into its pages, and their insights and reflections are valuable for any Christian who would answer the call to leadership in any context. Pastors and church leaders especially will gain significant insight from its pages. However, “the Five Practices are available to anyone . . . who accepts the leadership challenge” (7, italics added).

Grace and Peace,


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“Immovable” by Tim Riordan

I am honored to have Dr. Tim Riordan as a “guest blogger” today. Dr. Riordan serves as pastor of SonRise Baptist Church in Newnan, Georgia (, and has written a new book entitled Immovable, Standing Firm in the Last Days. I have had the privilege of reading a few chapters already, and am anticipating reading the work entirely as my copy is on the way. Take a minute to read Dr. Riordan’s guest post today and consider his charge to stand firm in your faith in the days ahead.



What is going on in the world? This question seems to be on the minds of many people today as we consider world events. Some people face these times of uncertainty with great fear and dread while others engage these times with wonder and expectation. For those of us who are Christians, there is another question on our minds: “Do world events have anything to do with Bible prophecy and the return of Jesus?” While God is clear in His Word that no one knows the time or day when Jesus will return (Matthew 24:36), He also tells us in the same passage to “keep watch.” He gave us specific prophecies in the Bible related to world events telling us these would be indicators that His return was near, and He stated that these anticipated happenings would grow in increasing intensity: “But all these things are merely the beginning of birth pangs” (Matthew 24:8). The miracle of birth begins slowly, maybe even weeks before the actual delivery. Early contractions are so insignificant that many young mothers may not even notice them. As the prophecies of Matthew 24 begin to be fulfilled, they will start small and grow in significance. There is no doubt that we are seeing a growth in intensity of world turmoil, and some of these specific prophecies are becoming more pronounced with every passing day. If we are living in the last days, what does this mean for the Church? What does it mean for you and your family? It is because of my burden for the Church and my belief that we could be facing very challenging days in the near future, I wrote my new book, Immovable: Standing Firm in the Last Days. I believe that God has given Christians equipment, or armor, to help us endure the evil days leading up to Christ’s return and to bear fruit during a time of unparalleled opportunity. Ephesians 6:13 says, “Therefore, take up the full armor of God, so that you will be able to resist in the evil day, and having done everything, to stand firm.” I shared these thoughts about this verse in my book: “While ‘the day of evil’ can refer to a time of intense temptation or spiritual conflict that can come at any point in any Christian’s life, it seems that God may be calling us to think about THE day of evil. Is it possible that this passage is calling Christians approaching the last days to prepare for battle by putting on spiritual armor?” With that question going through my mind, I began studying Bible prophecy about the last days comparing it to the teaching of the spiritual armor of Ephesians 6. The connection was significant, and I believe there are important implications relating the spiritual armor for the last generation before the return of Christ. These implications are not only important for us, but also for our children and grandchildren. I encourage you to consider our times and the clear teaching of Scripture. Study Bible prophecy with an eye on the evening news and consider how the spiritual armor of Ephesians 6 will help you prepare for what is to come. What do you need to do to put on the spiritual armor of God so you will stand firm in the last days? Being immovable is really not an option for the Church. The world is desperate to see strong, healthy believers standing firm in the last days. When the winds of heresy and deception blow, will you be immovable holding firmly to the truth of God? The only way you or I will stand firm is if we put on the armor of God and allow the immovable Lord Jesus Christ to live victoriously through us.

Dr. Tim Riordan is the author of Songs from the Heart: Meeting with God in the Psalms and his newest book Immovable: Standing Firm in the Last Days. For more information on his books or ministry, visit his website at

Grace and Peace, Tony

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