If we see a serious problem in other people, what is better for them: pointing it out, or helping them fix it?
Even if we're not in a courtroom, we can give testimony to what we have seen, in order to help others find the truth.
When we can't find a way out, maybe we're looking in the wrong direction.
What if the story of your past could change someone else's future for the better?
Sometimes, really important messages are embedded into the lyrics of a song.
The book of Hebrews points out an interesting type of evidence for the truth of Jesus' salvation - one that we might not have thought of.
When we welcome visitors, shouldn't we also welcome those whose faithfulness has enriched the body of Christ?
How do we remember what is most important, and get the word out to those who need to hear it?
Sometimes, the problem is not that we don't know the correct answer, but that we don't want to say it.
Here's a little background on how this site came to be.
If it was our job to testify about something really important, could we persuade the rest of the courtroom of the truth?
While the Biblical author John couldn't write everything down, he testified to what he had personally seen and experienced.
If we were to evaluate the background of Bible authors (before they encountered God), we'd find mixed results. It is only through the evidence of God's work in their lives that their testimony is completed.
Even though God is with us all of the time, we sometimes need a reminder (or to remind someone else) of this fact.