Need Help? Call Now


All Articles


What More Do We Need?

By Dr. Warren W. Wiersbe

Someone has defined an atheist as “a man who has no invisible means of support.” We Christians live by the invisible. “Whom having not seen, ye love…” (1 Peter 1:8). Moses “endured, as seeing him who is invisible” (Hebrews 11:27); and Abraham “looked for a city…whose builder and maker is God” (Hebrews 11:10).

The Book of Hebrews was written to Jewish believers who were tempted to go back to the visible—to a temple they could see, a city they could see, and priests and altars that were real to the senses. They were forgetting that all of those visible things …

Read More >

1977-02 Fruitfulness Forgetting.jpg

The Fruitfulness Of Forgetting

By Dr. Warren W. Wiersbe

The story of Joseph is familiar to all of us—how he was hated by his brothers, sold into Egypt as a slave, arrested for a crime he did not commit, and then exalted to become the second ruler of the land. During his years of separation from his family, Joseph married and his wife gave birth to two sons, whom he named Ephraim and Manasseh. Have you ever looked into the meaning of those two names? Manasseh means “forgetting” and Ephraim means “fruitful.” Why did Joseph choose those names, and what do those names mean to us today?

The naming …

Read More >


You Can Overcome Depression

By Dr. Warren W. Wiersbe

“Why art thou cast down, O my soul? and why art thou disquieted within me?” This question was asked by a believer, not an unbeliever; in fact, it is found in the book of Psalms. In Psalms 42 and 43, you will find the writer asking three times, “Why art thou cast down, O my soul, and why art thou disquieted within me?” You see, he was going through that terrible experience of depression. His world had fallen apart, and he was wondering where God was. He was wondering if he would ever get out of the dark pit of …

Read More >

1977 Under His Wings.jpg

Under His Wings

By Dr. Warren W. Wiersbe

In 1892, after a year of intensive work in Great Britain, D.L. Moody sailed for home, anxious to get back to his family and his work. The ship left Southampton amid many farewells. About three days out into the ocean, the ship ground to a halt with a broken shaft; and before long, it began to take water. Needless to say, the crew and passengers were desperate, because nobody was sure whether the vessel would sink or not, and nobody knew of any rescue ships in the area. After two days of anxiety, Moody asked for permission to hold a …

Read More >

  • «
  • Previous Page Previous
  • Page 1 of 1

  • Next Page Next
  • »