We all respond badly to our circumstances at times. Sometimes we need help, and sometimes we have to help other people. This can be a challenge, particularly when someone is angry at God. How should we respond?
Speaking in tongues is commonly associated with prayer. So, understanding tongues biblically is as important as understanding prayer. Not only that, but tongues also has implications for how we view church, scripture, our worldview, and our place in the world. In this video, we consider what scripture teaches about the purpose of tongues.
How do you view Christians watching movies with profane language in it? Some argue that we should avoid engaging with culture. Others argue that we should exercise liberty. How should we think about such movies?
Can we have a Christian worldview that is not a Biblical worldview? Not every statement expressed by Christians represents a biblical worldview. But is there a difference between a Christian worldview and a biblical worldview?
In our last few questions, I’ve answered questions about mental health from a Christian perspective. This week, Wilma asks if special needs are the same as mental health issues? Can we say this is caused by sin?
We’ve all been affected by mental health issues or know someone who has been affected by it in some way. This means that facts are often confused with error. So, how should Christians understand mental health? Can we do something about it, or are we stuck with it?
Since I’ve been back in New Zealand, I’ve been alarmed at the way Christians have embraced the notion of mental illness. This week I answer the question of whether mental illness is a result of parental sin. Along the way we look at what it is.
Do you or someone you know have a disability? Is it really a disability? The world tries to dictate normality to us, but not everything we call a disability is. However, no disabilities are a result of the sin of the parents. In this week’s question, I explain why.