The hypothesis of this episode is that how we treat people in need has a deep impact on our relationship with God. The experiment is to take on God’s perspective, pray for those who are oppressed, and find practical ways to help people in need.
In this episode Jeremiah talks about authenticity. The hypothesis is that Christians who are authentic have an other-centered attitude. The experiment is to practice self honesty while being committed to the success of others.
Jeremiah interviews his uncle-in-law, Doug Britt, about his spiritual story. This conversation includes Doug’s recounting of meeting God for the first time, his passion for the Word of God, his experience in baptism, the importance of not pursuing God alone, and the mechanics of the devotional life.
In this episode Jeremiah reviews and responds to the book “Forgotten God,” by Francis Chan. The book is about the Holy Spirit, and particularly about how the Holy Spirit has been neglected in the Western Christian Church. Regardless of the nature of your relationship with the Holy Spirit, this review should help you strengthen and…
The hypothesis of this episode is that a genuine understanding of Christianity is predicated on reconciling a number of seeming contradictions. The experiment is to learn to be ok with the paradoxes of the godly life, and discover the right balance in our understanding of God’s principles.
In this episode Jeremiah talks about the foundational priority of Christianity. The hypothesis is that knowing God is the basis of the Christian faith. The experiment is to examine whether our spiritual life is truly founded on a relationship with God.
Jeremiah and regular contributor Lewis have an impromptu conversation. Topics covered include important basic principles in a relationship with God, how do we relate to the Kingdom of God, and the question of just who, exactly, is my neighbor.
In this episode, Jeremiah talks about humility and integrity. The hypothesis is that we should trust God more than we trust our own knowledge. The experiment is to practice saying “I don’t know.”
The hypothesis of this episode is that whatever we give out is what we receive, whether positive or negative, and that this is an important spiritual principle which has profound effects on lives. The experiment is to identify what you need, and intentionally take action to give that out to others.
Jeremiah has another conversation with his friend Lewis. In this episode, they discuss the historical evolution of prayer, as well as the importance of contemplation and waiting on the Lord.