Tag: david


After the Heart

Posted by Rachel Skirvin in Rachel Skirvin. No Comments

5th January

I love it when a scripture I have read for years jumps off the pages and grips me in a brand new way. On an ordinary day I began to dig deep into the story of a man that changed the way sinners receive grace. I had one of those moments recently that make you pause and re-evaluate your entire way of thinking.

He was of man of integrity, yet corruption. He was undervalued in the eyes of man, but in the eyes of God he was more than strong enough. This musician and poet was not first pick among his brothers, but he was the one anointed to be king. He was a shepherd turned ruler, one with giant sized faith; a mighty warrior yet—in all of his humanity—made significant mistakes. David was not perfect, but he was someone … Read More »



The Shepherd King: 2017 Youth Week

Posted by Editors Choice in Inspirational, Youth Week. Comments Off on The Shepherd King: 2017 Youth Week

26th February

Yes, we’re using the David story again. I can image what you’re thinking, “I already know about David.” My assumption of your thoughts comes from the embarrassing fact that I, too, experienced those words flashing across my mind as I read the subject for this year’s youth week series. David is the role model for every praise and worship leader in Pentecost. He is the example for leaders, servants, and basically anyone. Everyone knows about the little shepherd and the big giant. The whole sling and stones scenario is the staple of any skilled Sunday school teacher’s arsenal. If you’ve even strummed the guitar once with the purpose of playing in church, you will have someone direct you to the “best songwriter in history”. Count on it. When it comes to the church, David can be found everywhere.

As I … Read More »



Attitude Adjustment

Posted by Britney Prince in Uncategorized. No Comments

12th August

Easy to say; hard to do. It’s hard to hear that you are doing something wrong. It rubs wrong and is difficult to swallow; however, it is worse to be wrong and refuse to acknowledge it.





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