Evangelism doesn’t have to be only “random,” but natural relationships can be cultivated as God-given means of witnessing.
Kimball’s book provides good insight into how some non-Christians think, and readers will be challenged by his excellent diagnostic questions at the end of each chapter.
Our churches can give the gospel a black eye, or they can be used by the Holy Spirit with magnetic effect to draw people to Jesus.
We’ve heard these definitions of the church’s mission before. But have we seen where they’re from, where they lead, and what theology drives them?
To put it another way, the local church itself is the best and biblically-prescribed “evangelism program.”
Throughout the Bible and the history of the church, God has used the witness of the church to draw people to himself.
When have you seen acts of hospitality commend the gospel to outsiders?
Which “evangelism courses” are the best to use with non-Christians?
Certainly no church is perfect. But, praise God, many imperfect churches are healthy.
But how should churches and missionaries decide whom to partner with?
Can missionaries traveling to a country that’s hostile to Christianity and the Great Commission lie about their reasons for coming?
In Zambia, the only free television channel that we have twenty-four hours a day is Trinity Broadcasting Network.
The institutionalized structure of denominations at least lessens the biblical responsibility of a local church to equip ministers of reconciliation with the message of reconciliation.
What’s required for salvation isn’t walking an aisle. It’s repentance from sin and belief in Jesus Christ.