“I’m only human.” “Hey, nobody’s perfect.” “I promise I’ll try to do better from now on.”
We all say things like this, right? But when we do, it exposes the truth that we are actually living under a false identity.
For generations Christian women were told that their services in the Church were few and well-defined: things like minding the kids or working in the kitchen preparing food. But what does the Bible actually say about the role of women?
The Pharisees of Jesus’ day held many of God’s people in a prison of impossible-to-follow rules, religious ritual, dead works and controlling elitism. Not surprisingly, the same religious spirit which dominated their philosophies is still alive and kicking in much of modern-day Christianity.
In his newly updated book, Distorted Images of God’s Heart: Phariseeism in the Modern Day Church, Gary Fishman exposes the workings of Phariseeism so that we can begin to walk in the glory, power and holiness that the Lord intended. Click here to purchase your copy now: http://amzn.to/2uctH3S
Most Christians have a calling and destiny that can only be fulfilled outside the four walls of the Church. Unfortunately however, there are still too many who have been stuck in a religious environment that has left them ill-equipped to navigate the path God has for them, so they can pursue their Kingdom destiny and purpose.
What does the transition from church/religion to Kingdom calling look like?
The Church of today looks very little like the Church of the first century. Instead of regular family-oriented home meetings supplemented by larger regional gatherings, today’s Church almost exclusively consists of large corporate, well scripted events that do not allow for the kind of personal communication and connection that’s possible in a home setting.
Prophetically, God is now speaking about His agenda to now restore balance to His Church, so we can all grow more quickly into the mature sons & daughters He desires us to be.
Wm. Paul Young’s best selling novel turned movie, “The Shack,” has stirred almost as much controversy in the church as Donald Trump’s election as President. Most Christians either love it or hate it, depending on how “religious” their personal beliefs happen to be.
So which is it? A heretical treatment of the Godhead and fundamental Biblical theology, or a feel-good story of one man’s painful journey toward a meaningful relationship with the Lord?