We must never think about God's gift of salvation like something that we were owed.
Having freedom from sin's penalty still doesn't make returning to sin a good idea
While following human rules might be frustrating sometimes, God's rules have a noble purpose.
God doesn't save people who are "pretty good", but the good news is that He offers to save each of us!
While we shouldn't be obnoxious about our own achievements, maybe there are things others have done that we should boast about
While we might repeat things just to hear ourselves talk, when God says something more than once, we should definitely pay attention
It might not be fun to think of ourselves as a remnant, but God can do some amazing things with what the rest of the world considers to be scraps.
Why should people who do good things be considered inadequately righteous, when sinners can receive salvation through faith?
Are there any "minimum holiness requirements" to accept God's salvation and new life in Jesus Christ?
What can help us make good use of conversations with other people?
While many articles talk about knowledge, let's take a look at ignorance.
Think you are too sinful to be saved? As it turns out, you're the perfect candidate for Jesus' plan.
When something seems too difficult, do you just give up, or do you keep looking for a way to succeed?
If God mercifully paid for the consequences of our sins, how should we respond to that grace?
Carrying the weight of sin around is painful. If we just come clean and admit that we have failed, would a loving God welcome us back?
No matter how hard we might try, there are some things that can't be made without the right ingredients.
What if fancy introductions and conclusions in books of the Bible weren't just cultural niceties, but instead were opportunities to be blessed?
Is it wrong to claim uniqueness if there's only one answer?
There is a cost to following Jesus, but how does it compare to the cost of trying to succeed on our own?