In the course of my travels around the internet, I often come across helpful links and resources that I feel others might find useful too.
In these posts, I want to share them with you.
P.S. Just another reminder about our September livestream-only event, which is a little over a week away:
This is a joint event with The Gospel Coalition Australia.
In this article, Colin Smothers from the Council of Biblical Manhood and Womanhood outlines why he is a Complementarian.
This is a brilliant interview with New Testament scholar, author and speaker Claire Smith keeps on coming back to trusting God’s word and God’s purposes and plans for our lives. It is definitely well worth listening to. Claire shares how she became a Christian, discusses some of the ministries she has been involved in, and reminds us of the necessity of trusting God’s word.
On the podcast with Melissa Kruger: Discipling our children in the things that matter most by James Carey and Melissa Kruger 07/08/2020
Melissa Kruger shares from a parent’s perspective what priorities Christian parents should be showing to their children, how our beliefs reflects what our priorities are, and how true biblical priorities are freeing for children.
This short article looks briefly at the example of Susannah Spurgeon after her husband Charles had died, and her desire for church planting. If you want to learn more about Susannah Spurgeon, come along to our February 2021 P&A conference where Kara Hartley will give a talk about her.
Taryn Hayes interviews medical doctor and counsellor Carolyn Russell. Among other things, Carolyn talks about God’s character, her Christian faith, the influence of other Christians on her, and her work in helping those struggling with mental health issues.
Mark Regnerus argues for the importance of marriage, the justice of marriage, and why co-habiting is dangerous and not advantageous to women.
Helen Nation urges older, mature godly women to consider joining churches where there are not many older people so that they can disciple the younger women there.
This brief article argues against societal pressure to keep reflecting the differences between male and female in public worship.