What are the foundational origins of the holidays? How are Christians to correctly lead their families as they seek to worship the Lord during these special seasons of the year?
Many educational resources and institutions neglect to mention the strong Christian origins of this national holiday. For America to return to its Christian roots, individuals must once again recognize God as the Provider.
Halloween provides an opportunity to reach hundreds of children (and their families) with the good news of Jesus Christ.
As you consider how best to acknowledge the Resurrection, take time to make sure your practices help you bring honor and glory to Christ. Make sure Christ is the focus of your worship not only during the celebration of the Resurrection, but every day of your life.
Because of Jesus’ birth into this world for redemption, the sinner can be born into the family of God. That’s reason to celebrate at Christmas and throughout the year!
Christmas is an annual holiday on December 25 commemorating the birth of Jesus Christ and celebrated by Christians & non-Christians in different ways.
On Darwin’s birthday each year, thousands celebrate “Darwin Day.” How should Christians respond to the unabashed worship of the father of evolution?
Rarely do we set aside time with family to celebrate the death and Resurrection of Jesus Christ together. Easter is the perfect time to do just that.
Some years it’s easy to reflect and see God’s hand of blessing. Other times, from a human perspective, it’s harder to see the year as a “blessing.” Why?
These devotionals provide one lesson per week for family or private devotions in the months leading up to Christmas.
This holiday comes every year, so at times Thanksgiving Day can seem like just a tired tradition. After all, each time is usually about the same as the year before.
Few festivals give Christians in the Western world more cause for debate than Halloween.
As Christians, we don’t know whether to be sad, angry, or indifferent. The frustrating reality is that, for most in our culture today, secularism has almost fully obscured the roots of many holidays.
Mini chocolate bars, gummy bears, and the gospel? Yes, they can go together, especially on October 31 when children in costumes knock on your door.