As we’ve come to expect, Sinclair Ferguson’s new book points us to the gospel, to our identity in Christ, and to all that Jesus is for us for the purpose of making us more like him.
Many Christians and church leaders spend time interacting with grieving people or equipping their congregations to care for those around them who are grieving. Consequently, this book is especially pertinent for pastors.
I recommend this book to anyone committed to the Reformation, questioning the Reformation, or opposed to the Reformation
This resource will be among the books our church planters will spend time reading in the future. I happily recommend it.
Why pray certain things? Because the Bible tells you to from cover to cover. This book will simplify, motivate, and focus your own prayer life.
Are you someone who struggles to pray? Read this book. Are you someone who wonders whether it’s worth the often costly sacrifice to join mid-week with other saints to pray? Read this book.
This excellent new book is a how-to manual to care for the hurting.
It can be tempting to try to create or manufacture “experiences” for our people. But years of thoughtfully planned services with Word-centered content will bear more fruit than sporadic highs.
The crying need of churches in our day is biblical shepherds who are passionately committed to our King and the authority of his Word. This book, unfortunately, doesn’t challenge churches in this regard.
Wright majors on the skills one must develop to perform acts of holiness, but misses the relational heart of Christian obedience.
If you’re a faithful but discouraged pastor, this book is especially for you, because it proves you’re in good company.
What can a non-Presbyterian learn from the Westminster Confession of Faith?
This book was written by a shepherd who seeks to shepherd shepherds, calling them to reevaluate how they care for Christ’s sheep.
I can hardly imagine a pastor or church member that would not benefit from reading this wonderful book.