We might not always deliver kid's drinks, but we still have opportunities to aid others.
The very essence of the Christian belief starts with admitting that we fall short of God's ideal, and need help. How well is this message communicated to others, though?
Regardless of what its enemies throw at it, the body of Jesus Christ - the collection of His followers on earth - is destined to win the battle.
Once we realize our sinful situation, the reason for Jesus' death to pay for our sins becomes clear. However, why is His subsequent resurrection so important?
Sometimes, the difference in the paths our lives take depends on a choice that we make at a key time. The good news is that the most important choice remains open for us to seize, even if we previously made the wrong decision.
If washing others' feet isn't part of our daily routine (unlike first-century disciples), through what sort of humble service might we be called to follow Jesus' example instead?
The other day, a random guy struck up a friendly conversation with me about something he was pretty interested in.
How can we reconcile the structure of individual congregations with our personal ministry obligations?
In our busy lives, there is a secret (albeit not a well-hidden one) to finding the strength that we need to get through another week.
Even if we can't jump tall buildings in a single bound, God provides supernatural gifts - manifestations of His own power - to those who follow Him.
Since we only get a certain amount of capacity to invest in others, how can we divide up that capacity fairly and make the most - and best - impact?
God doesn't just forgive us for our sins, but He actually uses our failures for greater things.
When our faith is unlimited, and grounded in truth, we can move beyond the comfortable habits that hold us back.