Ditching Secondhand Religion For A Faith of Your Own
Every person inherits a system of beliefs. Maybe yours came from community, or church, or society, or your parents. But one day you reach a breaking point. You look at the rituals and traditions and worship and theology and it all seems foggy. Foreign. Strange. You wonder why you believe what you believe. If you even believe anymore…
Brothers Ryan and Josh Shook reached that breaking point. Their book, Firsthand, is a smart, honest and deeply felt journey that invites you to leave behind handed-down beliefs and find authentic faith. A faith that lets go of how things are [ … ]
Altared: The True Story of a She, a He, and How They Both Got Too Worked Up About We, by Claire and Eli, was featured on ChristianityToday.com, Crosswalk.com, and WORLD on Campus. Go here, here, and here to read the excerpts and reviews!
Is It Possible?
Youre not alone in the struggle to maintain the faith you carried with you when you first set foot on campus. This book targets pertinent issues including, The Transition, academics, dorm life, peer pressure, extracurricular activities, sports, Greek life, dating, studying abroad, racial relations, and Gods Surprise Encounters. Dont let your faith whittle away; build it up! Its what defines you.
The decade of your twenties is full of important, stressful, maddening questions: What will I do? Who will I love? Where will I live? But maybe theres a bigger question: Who am I? The fact is, the period of time between your teens and thirties will shape a lot of your character, your calling, and your view of the world.
Authors Craig Dunham and Doug Serven (recent graduates of their twenties) explain that the difference between a twentysomething and TwentySomeone has to do with the questions we ask. Instead of asking, What will I do? twentysomeones need to ask Who am I?the real [ … ]
Praying for Your Future Husband by Robin Jones Gunn and Tricia Goyer was recently reviewed in The Old Schoolhouse, a popular magazine for homeschool families. Click here to read the review by Gena Suarez, publisher of The Old Schoolhouse.