We are not alone in our desire to have a more peaceful, loving and caring world.
This is a time when we need to get together, and do our part to stop losing our faith in the future.
For some, the future of the world has become uncertain.
For others, the past is being redefined.
For all, the present has become scarier.
We can’t go back.
For many, the promise of a better future is in doubt.
The future has already come to pass.
We are all facing the same problem: What do we do about it?
This is what I am writing about today.
But before I dive into the challenges facing us as a nation, I want to offer a few thoughts on what has been going on in our churches over the past few years.
We need to ask ourselves: Are we living in a time of hope?
Are we in the midst of a crisis?
Can we move forward with optimism?
Can our faith be strong enough to survive?
When we ask these questions, we will see the future that we have created.
When we answer these questions honestly, we can create a path forward.
I think this is a good time to re-embrace the Gospel and ask ourselves if we really are living in the “end times” prophesied in the Old Testament.
Are we on the road to the Kingdom of God?
I believe we can, and we can move forward.
In the words of the apostle Paul, “All the gospel of Christ is from God” (Romans 8:13).
And I believe that in the Lord Jesus Christ, we are headed toward the “beginning of the end times.”
For more than 100 years, my family has been living in an evangelical home in North Carolina, and it has been an incredible experience for me to share this experience with my family.
Our home is filled with Bible verses and stories from the Old and New Testaments.
I believe our faith is stronger than ever.
But it’s not enough.
In this last election, we need your help.
Our church, our families, and our nation have come together to give our voice to the many who are struggling in our world.
We must step up to the plate and take on the challenges of the future together.
Our churches are not immune to the challenges we face.
I’m confident that we can and will overcome them.
But the truth is, the world is still evolving.
Our lives are filled with new opportunities, and new challenges.
So, yes, the Lord will continue to bring new challenges to our churches and to His church.
But He also has given us the strength to be ready for the coming storm.
When the future is uncertain, He is prepared for that uncertainty with an eternal plan.
And the Lord has given His servants the resources to face these challenges.
The Lord will always be ready to help us face these changes.
And He will always look to His servants to help prepare the way for the next time the storm comes.
When you hear the word “end” in the Bible, it is a reference to a time and a place, not to an end.
The end of times is not a matter of when we are going to be, or where we are, but when the storm is coming.
So if we want to be in the middle of the storm, we must face it together.
That’s why I think we must all pray together and act together.
The Bible teaches that our salvation depends on us doing the hard work of building a new home for God’s people.
In order to build a new church, we have to be humble.
We have to accept that we are not infallible.
And we have a responsibility to build our churches in the image of Jesus Christ.
And then, we also have a moral responsibility to do the work of the church so that it can be the temple of the Holy Spirit.
We also have to do that work together.
When I think about how important these words are, I am reminded of a few things I have learned in my life.
First, the gospel is not just about the gospel.
We should look at the gospel as a guide to the way to build communities that love God and each other.
Second, we should understand that the gospel does not always mean what we think it means.
The gospel teaches us to be compassionate.
It teaches us that all people are children of God.
And it teaches us a love for the world that is not based on hatred, fear, or bigotry.
The message of the gospel has always been love.
It is not easy.
But when we live in the gospel, we come to realize that it is also a love of truth.
The Gospel is not simply about faith.
It also is about the relationship between Christ and us.
It begins with our baptism, when Christ died for our sins, and then it continues with our communion with God