The Parables and the Miracles of Jesus
Taught by Barb Forney
Jesus communicated deep spiritual truths through simple, vivid, and engaging stories. Woven from the stuff of everyday life, the parables of Jesus made the kingdom of God understandable and accessible to his listeners. Through many engaging, interactive small group sessions, his study, "The Parables of Jesus" will give you new insights into his parables and their meanings that will help you to appreciate more fully their relevance for your own life.
From the healing of lepers to turning water into wine, many studies focus on how miracles demonstrate God’s power. But this study, The Miracles of Jesus, takes it a step further showing how each miracle reveals God’s character, the kingdom of God, and his love for you. This series is unlike any other Bible study it includes more scholars, more pictures, and more opportunities to see what Bible places look like today! Each session begins with a short guided walkthrough of the places Jesus walked to help you experience the historical context like never before. Please join us for “The Parables and the Miracles of Jesus.”
Acts 102: Paul's Missions
Taught by Dennis Emmert and Bob Frick
Come join in studying and discussing chapters 13-28 of Acts, a book divided into two main parts, the mission under Peter centered in Jerusalem (chapters 1-12) and the missions under Paul centered on the Gentiles (chapters 13-28). Themes include God the Father, Jesus, the Holy Spirit, Salvation, and the Church. Check Louie Giglio’s study, “The Acts of the Apostles,” on RightNow Media for background information.
"Jude" and "God Never Said That!"
Taught by Pastor Christopher Shelly
The book of Jude is a strong call for all Christians to stand up and fight against the things of this world that seek to silence their faith in Jesus Christ. You will be equipped with biblical truth that will help you defend the faith.
“Let go and let God...” We’ve all heard these statements. We’ve probably all said these statements. At one time or another in a noble attempt to encourage someone else or coach ourselves up in the midst of a challenge or difficult situation, we say what’s easy. We say what’s convenient. At the time, it sounds good to say and feels even better to hear, but is what we are communicating even true? Is it even biblical? How do you tell the difference? How do see through half-truths and self-help trends to access the deep wisdom of God’s Word and the full life found in Him alone?