Is It Possible to Change Ourselves?

We like the idea of change, of starting over again, of becoming someone different than we are. Sometimes we move to a new place, thinking we can escape our problems. Sometimes we think if we had some new friends or get married that life will be better. Then we think if only we had kids things would be different. Others think a change in their appearance will do it. A survey revealed that 80 percent of American women are dissatisfied . . . read more ›

Sunday at Harvest Riverside and Orange County

We all have questions about heaven: What’s it like? What will we do? What will we remember? Will we recognize one another? Find biblical answers to these questions and more tomorrow at Harvest Riverside and Orange County in my message “The Blessed Hope.” This is the second to last message in my Hope for Hurting Hearts series. Come join us in person or watch the live webcast at www.harvest.org.

A Passion to Proclaim

When did the Great Commission become the “Great Omission”? We know the Lord has called us to “Go into all the world and preach the gospel.” But how many of us are doing it these days? That is exactly what we are planning on doing for Harvest America. Here is an excellent article written by John Collins on this vital topic. John is the director of the Harvest Crusades and knows what he is talking about. So, check out what he wrote . . . read more ›

Tonight at Harvest Orange County

We have all heard it said, “All religions basically teach the same thing!” Anyone who makes a statement like that shows they have not really looked into what the various religions teach. Let’s take a a comparative look at what various belief systems teach about the person of Jesus Christ, in this message among other things. It’s all a part of a series of messages I am doing from the book of Philippians called Better Than Happiness. The message title for . . . read more ›

Even Atheists Have Moments of Doubt.

Perhaps you have heard of George Bernard Shaw. We was a highly regarded thinker and writer and, among other things, won a Nobel prize in literature. He also was an avowed and vocal atheist. Shaw firmly believed in science and what mankind could accomplish. But toward the end of his life, he realized this was a misplaced hope. He wrote, “The science to which I pinned my faith is bankrupt. Its counsels, which should have established the millennium, led, instead, directly to the . . . read more ›