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What is the Bible Good For? – A / What (Not) to Stay Lukewarm

Sermon of the Day: 

What is the Bible Good For? – A 

How (Not) to Stay Lukewarm

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I thought I was a Christian for years.

I swore I had a relationship with God.

I believed I could die at any moment and be welcomed into heaven.

I wasn’t. I didn’t. I wouldn’t.

I did not have a category for someone thinking they were a follower of Christ and not actually being one. I assumed that if I had any desire to be a Christian, God should welcome me with shouts of joy. I had never read that there would be people on judgment day who would emphatically greet Jesus, calling him “Lord, Lord,” and yet be rejected by him (Matthew 7:21–23). No one ever told me that people could do a lot of mighty works for God and yet still be lost.

I convinced myself that I was safe from the wrath of God. No one told me that the lukewarm “Christian” gets spit out of God’s mouth (Revelation 3:16). No one informed me that if God was not first in my heart, I was either in urgent need of repentance, or I was lost. In the words of Francis Chan, I was lukewarm and lovin’ it.

Lukewarm and Lovin’ It

“I did not have a category for someone thinking they were a follower of Christ and not actually being one.”

I didn’t cuss much. I wasn’t sleeping around. I went to church most Sundays. I must be a Christian.

I said that Jesus died for my sins. I sang the lyrics on the screen. I prayed before meals. I gave God props for my athletic achievements. I must be a Christian.

Sure, God wasn’t my all in all. Sure, I never read his word. Sure, I didn’t pray very much. Sure, I secretly loved sin. Sure, holiness seemed dreadfully boring. Sure, I rarely owned him in public or spent time with him in private. But he understood. I was only human after all. No one is perfect.

If God had not intervened, I would have awoken from my delusion to a lake of fire. I imagined I feasted at the table of grace, drank from the chalice of eternal life, but I was eating garbage and drinking sewer water. I was dreaming, like those described in Isaiah,

As when a hungry man dreams, and behold, he is eating, and awakes with his hunger not satisfied, or as when a thirsty man dreams, and behold, he is drinking, and awakes faint, with his thirst not quenched. (Isaiah 29:8)

I would have been the most miserable creature in all of perdition.

And I kept myself in my delusion, muting my conscience and convincing myself that I was right with God by this simple strategy: I refused to read God’s book and measured myself by the people around me.

How to Stay Lukewarm

Comparing my faith with others around me (including non-Christians) was the easiest way, as C.S. Lewis says, to travel down the gentle slope into hell.


I looked down on those who were “lesser” Christians to confirm my complacency. My assurance of salvation largely came from the fact that I was outwardly better than many of the other goats who claimed to be sheep.

I prayed like the Pharisee: God, I thank you that I am not like other men, fornicators, liars, adulterers — I wouldn’t know I was a Christian without them.

When a duck compares himself with other ducks, he crowns himself a swan.


When I would come across real believers, I would feel moments of deep conviction. But to stay lukewarm, I concluded that these were simply Christian all-stars.

Instead of having them in the “living” category while I was in the “dead” category, I reasoned that they were the Avengers. They were A+ Christians, I was the C/C- Christian — but both were passing. Just because I wasn’t on the Christian all-conference team didn’t mean I wasn’t on the team. Right?

And once I established the superhero Christian category, I would search for reasons to put believers who made me uncomfortable into it. Oh, he wants to be a pastor! Oh, they were missionaries for several years. Oh, they grew up in a Christian home all their lives. Oh, they just have a personality that gets excited about everything. That explains it.

I gladly resigned myself to being a spiritual hobbit — they too were included in the Fellowship afterall.

Where I Didn’t Glance: the Bible

“My lukewarm churchianity was consumed by living faith in the consuming God of the Bible.”

When I was lukewarm, God’s book was collecting dust in my room, unopened.

Then God led me to his word and saved me. God met a miserable, 6’5” hobbit in his cold, dank, dorm room, making him alive through his Spirit and his word. The lukewarm churchianity was consumed by living faith in the consuming God of the Bible.

There I read that you must be born again to enter the kingdom (John 3:3). There I read that loving Jesus above all others — father, mother, son, daughter, spouse — wasn’t just for super Christians but for all who would follow Jesus (Matthew 10:37–39). There I read that God was disgusted with me for drawing near with my mouth before meals and on Sunday morning, while my heart remained far from him (Isaiah 29:13–14).There I read that I could search the Scriptures in a thousand Bible studies and yet refuse to truly go to Jesus and have life (John 5:39–40).

There I read that I couldn’t be good enough to put God in my debt (Luke 17:10). That in no way could I please him while I lived in the flesh (Romans 8:8). There I read that I was rightfully cursed for not loving Jesus (1 Corinthians 16:22) and that the punishment would be everlasting torment (Revelation 14:11).

There I read that God wasn’t a socially awkward kid in the lunchroom desperate for anyone to sit with him. There I read that his very name is “King of kings and Lord of lords” (Revelation 19:16) to whom every single knee in creation will bow (Philippians 2:10). There I read that he did not need me (Acts 17:25); that if I refused to worship him, rocks would (Luke 19:40). There I read that I was created for his glory, not he for mine (Isaiah 43:7).

There I read that if I was lackadaisical about treasuring Christ, about repenting of sin, and refused to surrender in joyful submission, he would spit me out of his mouth (Revelation 3:15–16).

Great News for the Lukewarm

But there I also read that while we were worse than lukewarm, the King of kings died for us (Romans 5:8). That although my sin and apathy had earned me death, the free gift of God is eternal life in Christ (Romans 6:23). There I also read that Jesus didn’t come for those who are well, but his compassion and grace are for those who are sick in their sin (Luke 5:31).

There I also read that if I was thirsty, if I had no money, God invited me to come and be satisfied in him (Isaiah 55:1). There I also read that if I was tired of laboring for that which left me empty and turned to him, he would feed me with rich food, give me life, and make an everlasting covenant with me through his Son (Isaiah 55:2–3).

There I also read that the Lord is near to anyone who would return to him for pardon. That he offers to the most vile — and lukewarm — sinner absolute pardon and pleasure beyond what he could dare to hope (Isaiah 55:6–9). There I read that this invitation was purchased at the cost of the Son of God (Isaiah 53:1–12).

If you are lukewarm and reading this, there is great news for you: There is still time. Repent. Believe. Rejoice. Live.


Decision Time / Crucified with Christ

Sermon of the Day:

Decision Time: 9 Considerations for Wise Decision-Making-A

Bonus Song:

To Live Is Christ

Galatians 2:20

I have been crucified with Christ; it is no longer I who live, but Christ lives in me; and the life which I now live in the flesh I live by faith in the Son of God, who loved me and gave Himself for me.

Good Morning Men.

Lets get a little context on this verse, the Author is Paul the Apostle. Paul is writing this letter to the churches of Galatia which is modern day Turkey. Word had gotten to Paul that these churches were getting the Gospel of Jesus Christ twisted between the gospel of faith and the gospel of works. Paul is is making a clear distinction between the law of God and the grace of God.

Lets pull out the facts of this verse:

  1. A Christian is Crucified with Christ.
  2. Christ lives in the Christian.
  3. Our life here on earth is lived by having faith in Jesus.
  4. Jesus loves us and gave Himself, He died for us.

These facts are being addressed to people that are supposed to be born again believers in Jesus Christ. What does it mean to be crucified in Christ?

The first thing is that it is a daily choice. Jesus chose by His great love for us to lay down his heavenly robe so that we may find eternal life and forgiveness in Him. We now have a life we can choose to live for the world and the things of this world. Or we can choose to lay down this false entitlement and live for Christ. Paul the Apostle, arguably the greatest man of God called himself a slave of the gospel. What do we call ourselves when things don’t go our way?

When we make this choice to live for Christ. We now have the Holy Spirit that lives in us. He becomes our counselor and comforter to lead us and guide us in all truth.

This happens through faith in Jesus Christ. Faith in who He is, what He did on the cross and what that represents. The love He has for us is so great and radical that He died for us. Think about that for a minute, Jesus chose to die for you and me.

So what does this mean for the Christian?

Men, we have to die daily. We have to live a life that first of all models the Word of God. The only way to know how to model something is you have to study it then apply it. As we study God’s Word it is supposed to change our lives. It will change how we think, how we act, and how we live. If it has not, then according to the Bible we are fools (Matthew 7:24-27).

Do we always have to be right? Do we always have to make every wrong right? Do we have to prove to everyone that we are right in a certain area? No, no, and no.

We do have to forgive. We do have to love. We do have to be transformed towards holiness. We do have to be renewed in our thinking. We do have to live a life that serves others.

Not sure where you are in your journey and in your walk with Christ. Just know that this life is short and when it ends you and I will have to give an account of what we did with our life. What we did for the name of Christ. Remember that the only thing we can take to heaven is other people!

So my closing question for you is: By the way you live, talk and act; who is following your example to heaven?




When It’s Too Much to Carry / God’s Time Frame

Sermon of the Day:

When It’s Too Much to Carry

Psalm 27:14

Wait for the Lord;
    be strong and take heart
    and wait for the Lord.

“God’s not concerned with timelines.”

Although this was not the primary message yesterday in church, it was a great reminder when I heard this. In fact the above verse and a few men popped into my mind.

The above verse is a great anchor in seasons of impatience because we have to remember to trust in the Lord’s time frame. God is omniscient, He is time, He lives outside of time. For God everything is now. This is hard for us to see most of the time, we want now and expect now. If it doesn’t happen now in our finite minds then we lose hope or we can become discouraged. We must remember to be strong and take heart and keep waiting on the Lord.

In Genesis we read about the story of Joseph. Joseph had a difficult season in his life, you can read about his life from Genesis 37-50. One chapter in this difficult season was when Joseph was wrongly accused of something, and placed in prison. Joseph later helped a man to become free and told the man to please remember him and make mention of him to Pharaoh. This man forgot all about Joseph for two years.

Two more years in prison as an innocent, Godly man. Did God forget about Joseph? Absolutely not.

What about David?

David was anointed as King of Israel 7 years before he actually became King. Did God forget about David as well? Absolutely not. Most of 1st and 2nd Samuel is about David if you want to read up on him.

Have you ever been promised something that didn’t happen right away? Have you ever received a word from God and you start to question it because it didn’t come to pass in your time frame?

Why God allowed David and Joseph to wait, all the answers only God knows. What we do know through the Bible is that God was preparing them. These men needed to be trained and refined through the trials they faced.

My brothers the same goes for us. When we do not get what we want when we want God is preparing us. The preparation may be physical, mental, spiritual or emotional. I know in my seasons of waiting it is all of the above.

God’s timing is perfect and the best thing we can do is learn to trust in His timing. We have promises all throughout the Bible that we can cling to. Promises that can be your anchor through the storms of fear, doubt and everything in between.

Let me close with what Joseph said after all of his ups and downs to his brothers that betrayed him and left him for dead when he was young:

Genesis 50:20

You intended to harm me, but God intended it for good to accomplish what is now being done, the saving of many lives.

My Cup Overflows / Face Your Failures

Sermon of the Day:

My Cup Overflows A – Walk in the Word

John 21:15-18

15 When they had finished eating, Jesus said to Simon Peter, “Simon son of John, do you love me more than these?”

“Yes, Lord,” he said, “you know that I love you.”

Jesus said, “Feed my lambs.”

16 Again Jesus said, “Simon son of John, do you love me?”

He answered, “Yes, Lord, you know that I love you.”

Jesus said, “Take care of my sheep.”

17 The third time he said to him, “Simon son of John, do you love me?”

Peter was hurt because Jesus asked him the third time, “Do you love me?” He said, “Lord, you know all things; you know that I love you.”

Jesus said, “Feed my sheep.

The other day I was asked a question about this passage of scripture and I did not know the answer. So I looked up a commentary from David Guzik on this passage and the answer blew both of us away.

The context of this passage has The Resurrected Jesus rebuilding the faith of His disciples. The disciples have been on a roller coaster of emotions and at this point were very confused. They have been looking through the eyes of man rather than through God’s eyes.

Peter especially had a very big event happen that Jesus prophesied before it even happened.  Jesus told Peter that he would deny Him three times before the rooster crowed (John 18:15-18,25-27). This event really shook Peter and rocked him to his core. Jesus had already told Peter when he returns from falling away to strengthen his brothers (Luke 22:32). This was no surprise to Jesus, but it sure was for Peter.

After Jesus was resurrected from the dead He showed Himself to His disciples (John 21:1-14). The disciples had gone back to what they know best, fishing.

Kind of like us when things get  tough, we turn to what is easy. We must learn to build grit and character.

Jesus arrives on scene and when He gets them all together He has one question for Peter, but He asks it three times. Why?

Several very powerful things were revealed through the commentary by David Guzik. However I want to expand on one of those shortly.

The first is that because Peter failed, everyone knew about it and God had massive plans for Peter. Peter needed to be publicly restored by Jesus. Through this three part confession Jesus restores Peter publicly back into the ministry. This is grace beyond any measure friends. Absolutely beyond measure!

Secondly Peter denied knowing Jesus three times. Here Jesus gives a three fold reminder of his denial. This had to hurt really bad. Facing failure is never easy, imagine facing Jesus face to face with your failure.

Jesus restores us by causing us to face squarely our point of failure, then challenging us to set our eyes on the work ahead.” Guzik

Jesus wants our heart men. Not works, not deeds, not superior holiness or knowledge of the Bible. God wants our heart because then and only then will the rest follow in the right way.

This is such an encouragement men. We all fail. Daily. Yet if we are willing to get real, to get transparent to face our failures head on. Turning to Jesus knowing that it is only by Him and through Him that we can be restored, confirmed, strengthened and established.

Now we can move forward to the life and purpose God has called us to live!

Be encouraged. Be Blessed. May God’s face shine upon each of you.


Protecting Your Hope / To Live is Christ

Sermon of the Day:

Protecting Your Hope

Philippians 1:21

For to me, to live is Christ, and to die is gain.

Good Morning Men. God’s mercies are new every morning and what a gift of grace that truly is.

How do we live as a Christian in this day?

I know that if your reading this, you truly desire to live a more fruitful life in Christ Jesus. I know that you long for more intimacy with the Almighty God. If your like me, the hard part is how do I get there?

I believe this verse give some powerful insight to the way our minds should operate in this world.

The man who wrote this book is Paul. We are not here to glorify Paul, but if there is a man of flesh to emulate. This is a great choice. Paul had been whipped on at least five occasions 39 times. This whipping was considered the death penalty when forty lashes were given. Paul was beaten with rods three times, stoned and left for dead, shipwrecked three times, he constantly faced perils and danger beyond anything you or I have probably experienced (2 Corinthians 11:23-28). Paul literally faced death around every corner.

Why is this important for us today?

I won’t speak for you but as for me, I know sometimes my problems and difficulties feel like my world ending. Some days I can feel so defeated and empty that I really question God, why. I am not sure if any of you can relate to that.

Then I read a verse like Philippians 1:21. I am reminded what I am here for. I am reminded who is in control. I am reminded what really matters in life.

Dr. J. Vernon McGee’s commentary on this verse said it best for me: “You can’t hurt a man who is in fellowship with Jesus Christ. What could anyone do to such a man?”

That really fires me up. To live is Christ!

No matter what I am facing, no matter how big, how trivial, how much in need I think I am. For me to live on this earth is all about Christ. The worst thing that can happen to me is death, then I am with Christ.

Paul lived in a way asking himself constantly, how can I magnify Christ in my body?

Men, when we face difficult situations in our marriages, in our finances, in our families, in our workplaces. How are we going to live? How are we going to act, or speak to others?

Choose to speak life instead of death. Choose to have a positive attitude towards a situation rather than a negative cynical way. Choose to spend time in God’s Word storing up His treasures of promises instead of TV and Facebook. Choose to serve someone rather than be served.

Men, can I encourage you? Can I encourage you to live a life that seeks to magnify Christ in all you do!? Can I encourage to choose to look at every situation that comes your way through the lens of Paul?

When Jesus Christ is your Lord and Savior. When you have been forgiven by the blood of Jesus. When you have made a decision to follow Christ. You are victorious! You have won! You now fight your struggles from victory. God is doing a refining work through each and every circumstance so that your life magnifies the name and blood of Jesus Christ.

Remember that to live is Christ, and to die is more of Christ, the Savior of the World!

May the Lord richly bless you and keep you in all you do and say this week.




Take a Stand for Christ / Value of a Soul / One Man’s Dream Destroyed Millions

Sermon of the Day:

Take a Stand for Christ

Audio of the Day:

Value of a Soul (See attached – email version)

One Man’s Dream Destroyed Millions

The Pitiful Legacy of Hugh Hefner

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One Man’s Dream Destroyed Millions

Hugh Hefner, the founder of Playboy Enterprises and its chief ideological incarnation, died on Thursday at age 91 at the Playboy Mansion, immersed in the fantasy he created. He will be buried next to Marilyn Monroe, Playboy’s inaugural centerfold.

In 1953, Hefner pulled pornography out of the seedy back cultural alleys, dressed it up in sophisticated costume and speech, gave it a stylish, debonair set, made it look liberating and libertine, and pushed it into the mainstream as Playboy Magazine. He was not so much a revolutionary as a man who understood his times. He knew the “right side of history” when he saw it. He saw the weakness in the flank, struck shrewdly (and lewdly), and won the cultural battle: the old sexual mores have been decisively thrown down and pornography is pervasive. But at what cost?

Seeing People as Roles, Not Souls

Playboy (and the flood of increasingly explicit material that has followed it through the break it made in the cultural dam) is not an enterprise that exists to celebrate the beauty of the human body or the wonder of human sexuality. It is an enterprise aimed at financially capitalizing on the fallen human bent toward objectifying others for our own selfish ends. It encourages both men and women in codependent ways to view embodied souls as embodied roles in the private virtual reality show we call fantasy.

Hefner and many others have become very rich by objectifying women and turning them into virtual prostitutes — mere bodily images to be used by millions of men who care nothing about them, who ravage them in their imaginations for selfish pleasure and then toss them in the trash. Hefner gave these women the fun name of “playmates,” a wicked mockery of both a person and play, adding a terrible insult to horrible injury.

We call this wicked, for it is. But in calling it wicked, we must confront our own wicked proneness to objectify others and resolve all the more to war against it. We humans have a horrible, sinful tendency to view others as roles — too often expendable “extras” — in the epic moving picture of our story, not souls in the real epic of God’s story.

The fallen human nature, unhinged from God’s reality, seeks to construct its own preferred reality. And it uses other people to do it. Let me use as an example what at first might appear as a harmless, fun song, but is anything but harmless.

The Fantasy Girl from Ipanema

In the mid-60s, as Playboy was building steam on its way to becoming a media powerhouse, the Brazilian jazz/bossa nova song “The Girl from Ipanema” was building steam as an international hit, on its way to being the second-most recorded pop song in history.

The song is about a man who daily watches a beautiful girl walk by him on the way to Ipanema Beach in south Rio de Janeiro. She is “tall and tan and young and lovely” and “swings so cool and sways so gently,” passing by like a song on legs. He is intoxicated with her and “would give his heart gladly” to her, but “she doesn’t see” him.

The song is light and breezy and almost sounds innocent. But it’s not. The song is actually a man’s fantasy. The girl he thinks he loves, he knows nothing about. If she turns out to have a lower IQ than he imagines or a serious medical condition, would he still love her? If she heads to the beach daily to escape the sexual molestation of a relative, or suffers from a subtle mental illness, would he still give his heart gladly to her? This girl is not a soul to him; she is a symbol of something he desires and he projects on her a role in a fantasy of his own creation.

This is precisely what we humans are so prone to do: to view others, and the world, as a projection of our own fantasies. Even we Christians can lose sight of the world as a battlefield of horrific cosmic warfare, with people caught in its crossfire needing to be rescued, and see it as the place where we want our dreams — self-centered, self-serving, self-exalting, self-indulgent dreams — to come true. The more we indulge such fantasies, the more inoculated and numb we become to reality and the less urgent we feel about the real needs of other real souls.

The Real Girl from Ipanema

The girl from Ipanema has a Hugh Hefner connection, for she was a real girl. The song’s (married) composers used to sit in a café near the beach, watch her walk by, and talk about the desires she inspired. She was a 17-year-old school girl, sometimes wearing her school uniform and sometimes wearing her bikini.

After the song exploded in popularity, the composers informed her that she was “the girl.” She became a minor Brazilian celebrity, a national symbol of sexual appeal. Eventually she became a Brazilian Playboy Playmate, posing for the magazine as a younger woman and later posing again with her adult daughter — two generations caught and exploited by Hefner’s fantasy. Now she’s 72, trying hard to stay looking as young and lovely as possible, for she is, after all, the girl from Ipanema.

And she’s an example that objectification of other people is not harmless. Her identity has been forged by two men’s lust for her adolescent body. The indulgence and propagation and proliferation of fantasies are not harmless. Real lives get caught in the gears; real souls are shaped and hardened and become resistant to what’s really real, to what’s really true. And they can be destroyed.

People Are Souls, Not Roles

It is tragically appropriate that Hugh Hefner will be buried next to Marilyn Monroe. Monroe was not merely the inaugural centerfold of Playboy Magazine; she became and remains the poster girl of 20th century American sexual objectification. Nearly sixty years after her suicidal death, she remains a sexual icon in most people’s minds, not a broken soul who knew the despairing loneliness of being a sensual image desired by millions, yet a person truly loved by very few. Hefner encouraged millions and millions of men and women to view people in the very way that destroyed Marilyn Monroe.

That’s why, men (and of course not just men), on the occasion of Hugh Hefner’s death, let us resolve all the more to abstain from fantasy passions of the flesh, which wage war against our souls — and not just ours but others’ souls as well (1 Peter 2:11). When we look at a woman, whether she’s Marilyn Monroe, the girl from Ipanema, a co-worker, classmate, fellow church member, another man’s wife, or our own wife, let us say to ourselves and, when needed, each other: “she is not your playmate!” She is not an object who at seventeen you might in selfishness wish to use for your own lusts and throw away, or at 72 you might in selfishness not notice at all.

She is not an embodied role player in your virtual reality show. She is an embodied soul whose worth in God’s eyes exceeds all the wealth in the world. She is God’s creation, not an object for your sinful recreation.

Hugh Hefner called himself “the boy who dreamed the dream.” Yes, he dreamed his dream, he lived his dream, and his dream made him rich. He died still dreaming. Only God knows how many souls have been damaged and destroyed by his dream. May God have mercy.


Authentic People / Build Character / Are You?

Sermon of the Day:

Authentic People

Audio of the week:

Build Character (see attached – email version)

Romans 3:23

For the wages of sin is death, but the gift of God is eternal life in Christ Jesus our Lord.

Good Morning Men.

This weeks topic has been stirring in me.

Recently I was challenged, and to be fair to all of you I would like to challenge you as well.

Are you following Jesus? Is He the Lord of your life?

I believe these are black and white questions. When it comes to following Jesus there is no on the fence. It is either yes or no, on or off. There is no gray area.

If your not sure, your not and if you know you said you were  a few years ago but haven’t thought about it since. Your not. My pastor the other week just preached on how following Jesus is 100% all in. This is a daily decision that we must make.

If you are not following Jesus, the good news is you do not have to stay that way. We can make choices to change that. These choices are not easy, however these choices will either bring you death or life. Peace or strife.

As men we need to learn to be authentic. We need to be concerned more with building our inner man then our outer man. I hope and pray you can honestly answer the above questions. Make the choices you need to make to live a life that brings glory to the God that created you.

I have attached an audio clip on character that I hope will bring you some direction and guidance. Also the above sermon is a part of a series that is so powerful about 10 choices we need to make. Check it out when you click the above link, Season 3 with James Macdonald.

May the God of all things bless you and keep you this week.

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