Suslick Step's
You're going to kill it today. High five!


Originally posted on Engage & Equip:

Generations ago, the pastoral prayer held a place in the church almost as significant as the sermon. Pastors were to write two main orations each Sunday: a prayer offered to God for the people, and a sermon offered to the people for God.

The pastoral prayer has a shepherding function. In it, the shepherd or elder prays for God’s scattered flock. The pastoral prayer also has a discipleship function in that it teaches people about God and how we should speak to him both for ourselves and for others.

The prayer should not only communicate your shepherdly or fatherly love for the gathered people, but should demonstrate deep and absolute trust in God’s shepherdly and fatherly love for his own.

Here is my list of pointers:

  1. Make it clear that you are talking to God – Spend the significant majority of your time appreciating God or interceding for people. Eliminate…

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“I have no right to say I believe in God unless I order my life as under His all-seeing Eye.”


What strikes you as you read the words? The world’s pull huge, and need to live and work in the world, reality, so what does it mean to you to order your life under His sight?

Help a brother out and let me know what you think.

For me, this means to live not in fear or anxious, but with the peace that God sees and knows all. Everything happening today happens because of something God is doing that I do not see, and these happenings are for our good. I only need to stay faithful, meaning take action and do “the right thing” the best I can in my human power, praying and relying on the Lord for the strength to do the rest in His power.

Romans 8:28

New International Version (NIV)

And we know that in all things God works for the good of those who love him, who have been called according to his purpose.




Practice of One’s Faith

Dale Suslick

Liberty University

Practice of One’s Faith



Dead is what some could call faith that does not produce fruit or good works (Jms. 2:14-16, NIV). There are two chosen vocations where I show and practice a Biblical worldview. The first is work within the local church body, which occurs now as I function as a quasi-pastor intern at Sanibel Community Church. The second vocation is as co-owner of a cleaning company with my wife Robin. Two examples I will discuss in this Biblical Worldview assignment center around the Greatest Commandment (Mt. 22:34-39; Mk. 12:28-31) and how I respond and treat others (Gal. 5:22-25 & Col. 3:13-16).

Example 1: Loving the Lord First

Because God says I should love Him first above things, blessings, and activity, I pray that the Lord, His son Jesus, and the Holy spirit work in my life, to guide me to stay on the path of loving the Lord first (Mt. 6:31-33; Mt. 6:24; Jn. 3:30; Col. 3:1-4). What does this mean from a practical standpoint of demonstrating and practicing a Biblical worldview? This means that thoughts when waking up, each minute of the day, and when placing my head upon my pillow, involve thoughts what God has done (Gn. 1 & 2; Jn. 3:16-17), what He is doing (Is. 64:8 & 66:13; 2 Cor. 12:8-9), and what He is going to do (Rev. 21:4).

When my life centers around loving God I rest in his peace (Phil. 4:6; 2 Thess. 3:16; 1 Pt. 5:7). Because I rest in Christ’s peace when I am working “in” ministry or in the world, I can focus on the people the Lord places within my traffic pattern. Before Christ, I would think how could I overcome the other person. In other words, I was not trying to serve as Christ served (Jn. 13:1-17). I was trying to keep and gain material and earthly treasure much as the rich young ruler was trying to keep his wealth (Mk. 10:17-30, Lk. 18:18-30). Focus on how God commands treatment of others (Gal. 5:22-23; Col. 3:13-16) allows me to serve closer to how Christ served (1 Cor. 15:1-4; Romans 4:25-5:2).

Example 2: Loving Others

Because I have the peace of Christ within me, I can treat others with love. What this means goes beyond simply not cheating others out of money. Because I choose to fill out my taxes with integrity, yet, loving others is a debt I owe others, behaving decently with a focus on the Lord and lessening desires of the self (Mk. 12:17; Lk. 20:25; Rm. 13). Treating others with respect even when I do not understand why they do what they do is one way to love another. God created each person, saved or unsaved, and as such, each person is as valuable as another, shown by the value of a single sheep, coin, or son (Lk. 15).

For example, as part of the pastoral counseling the church involves me in I run across people who have an issue with trust, manipulation, or hurtful words. Sometimes direction of one’s mistrust, manipulation, or harmful words is towards me. The importance in remembering what Christ has done for me and how God commands me to respond allows the outpouring of Christ to come from within me and respond with a small glimmer of the grace, mercy, and compassion the Lord gave me. While I do not do this perfectly, I can see how God has worked in my life over the years and how he slowly peels a layer of “worldliness” off me each day, and sometimes moment-by-moment, so I can shine His light to the world (Mt. 5:14-16 & Eph. 5:8).

Example 3: How to Treat Others

God gives Christians clear commands on how to treat one another (Gal. 5:22-25 & Col. 3:13-16). I think the stress on the fruit of the spirits in the Bible is because of how uniquely God created each person (Ps. 139:13-16, 1 Cor. 12). Because each Christian differs than another, the relationships between one another can have conflict and one must respond with patience, love, understanding, peace, forbearance, and all the gifts of the spirit. God is smart to know how His people behave and to loves his or people enough to give instructions on how to act.

Another revelation God gives His people comes from James 4:1-10. In this section of the Bible God is pointing out, through James, that Christians, including me, are prone to fight and struggle against one another because of his or her sin nature. Because I know I am a sinner (Rms. 3:23), yet knowing my salvation is by grace though no effort of my own (Eph. 2:8-9), I can give over my sinful desires to Christ, and respond to my brothers and sisters in Christ with the fruit of the spirits. In addition, I can respond to secular people in the same way. Christ gave up everything for me and I can do the same for others through His power in me (1 Pt. 2:9).


God wants His people to work out one’s faith in his or her vocation. Because God and Jesus paid the maximum price for Believers, I think that loving the Lord, loving His people, and manifesting the fruit of the spirits is how I choose to respond to God’s gift. Each day I trust in the Lord to fill me with His power, so that I may overflow to the world with His light. By asking and surrendering to God each day and minute-by-minute I come closer to the glorious creation He designed me to become.

How about you? How do you practice your faith? High five!


          The assignment was to look at May’s view of love and answer two questions: How does your personality shape your view of love? How does your personality impact others that you are in relationships with? Students were to reflect back on his or her Myers-Briggs results and include the results in the post.

Bowman's Beach, Sanibel Island, Florida.

Bowman’s Beach, Sanibel Island, Florida.

INTJ: The Anti Don Juan

Examination of May’s view of love

            First is the biological function of sexual love, which May believes remains as one of modern humanities problems (Feist, Feist, & Roberts, 2013). God created sex and problems with sex could originate from straying from His design (Eph. 5:25; Gn. 2:24, NIV; Heb. 13:4; Pr. 5:18-19). Feist, et al. (2013) state Eros is May’s second kind of love and differs from sex in that Eros’ foundation is “care and tenderness” (p. 330). Philia is the third kind of love and is a “nonsexual friendship” type of love (Feist, et al., 2013, p. 330). Finally, May defines Agape love as the fourth type of love, which is love that holds others in high regard and with concern regardless of how others act or behave (Feist, et al.).

How does an INTJ view love? (My Briggs: INTJ)

INTJ personalities look at love with a ruthless expectation of practically, reasonability, and directness (Heiss, 2009). For example, I have a friend who I hold in high-esteem for his natural ability to romance his wife. My nickname for him is Don Juan! In contrast, I understand in my head that walks on the beach, “dropping everything,” and taking my wife out to dinner, or leaving town for a three-day weekend is romantic and loving. The struggle is none of the activity is practical or reasonable. Walks on the beach bring sand in the house, dinners out are costly, and weekends away upset the perfect schedule. Because love is patient, kind, and has concern for others (1 Cor. 13:1-13, NIV) conflict can occur between an INTJ and the ones he or she loves.

How does having an INTJ personality affect others that he or she is in relationships with?

Answering the ruthless expectations of INTJ’s “love” personality comes from a willingness to work hard on the relationships he or she cares for while depending on Christ’s redeeming work. For example, Christ can and does add elements of love I can find missing from my “tool box of love” (Heiss, 2009). I have found trusting Christ to order my day and I listen to his yearly, daily, and sometimes moment-by-moment revelations of my stupidity in how I can treat the ones I love. INTJ’s strength includes focus on the day-to-day operations of a relationship (Wow. That sentence gives one a window into an INTJ thought process: “Operations of a relationship” is an interesting phrase to describe love.).

My prayer for you is for the Lord to add elements of May’s four kinds of love to your life. I think these four kinds of love are in God’s word. I ask that you pray for me, my wife especially as she “gets” to live with me, and my children.

God bless, armor on, and high five!



Feist, J., Feist, G.J, & Roberts, T. (2013). Theories of personality (8th ed.). New York, NY: McGraw Hill.

Heiss, M.M. (2009). INTJ: Introverted iNtuitive thinking judging. Retrieved from


Greater Book


Dale Suslick

Liberty University



Monotony, indifference, and lack of purpose confront each person with the danger of wasting his or her life. Steven Furtick’s Greater deftly uses the Bible’s book of Kings miracle making prophet Elisha, the Bible’s simple lessons, and years of practical experience to guide a person out from the comfort of his or her life towards what God has planned. The message is about not settling for a good enough life or a life of greatness. A Greater life is experiencing a life beyond human capabilities.

            Greater is not the tired and typical try harder or dream great dreams message. Instead, Elisha and Furtick guide a reader to shift their life from despair, mediocrity, or greatness to hope, excellence, and Greater. Look for Biblical concepts of paying attention, taking life day-by-day, not worrying about the details, having faith, dreaming big, yet starting mustard seed like small, keeping it simple, staying inside the box instead of outside, and grunt work wax-on, wax-off practice. Greater takes the reader on a journey to answer Christianity’s major questions, such as, why bad things happen to God’s people, the purpose of suffering, and unanswered prayers. Issues arise such as pride, how Jesus (not about Him) or people do not matter (not about the reader), and keeping a daily Christian edge. Greater’s answers include protecting one’s environment, guarding against enemies, knowing the power one possesses, how one’s Father sees him or herself, sample prayers to deliver the power, and ends with an example of a Christian legacy.

Concrete responses:

            In 2007 I had it “all” because the business I had started was working as planned and produced money to buy what I wanted and when I wanted it, and to pay employees who did most of the work. I did not know I had stepped off the path to Greater and settled for good enough and greatness.

I recall standing in front of our second million-dollar home saying, “God, this house is the last of our spending spree until we start giving more and we pay off our debts.” God only shook his head in sadness as He removed His protective hand and allowed me to circle down into a financial vortex of death caused by stupidity, greed, and indifference. It was only after I had surrendered my life to Christ and started reading the Bible that I said, “What good was it for me to earn what I thought was the world, yet in the end lose my soul?”

Furtick’s book presents the problem I faced as settling for a spiritual “good enough” life. Good enough means a life spent in survival, and controlled by a complacent spiritual life. I was pursuing greatness, defined as pursuit of self-gratification, and not pursuing a Greater life. A life of Greater is the knowledge God has planned greatness in my life beyond my human reach or understanding. It is only when I abandon my desires and plans that He can use me for the Greater dream (Mt. 19:21, New International Version).


            What small next steps do I take to go from where I am today to where He is calling me? I think I am where He wants me, yet Greater clarified twenty action steps I can take to more fully live. I understand His call on me as knowing Christ and explaining Christ to others with the focus first on leading my wife and children (Eph. 5:25-33 & Deut. 6:6-9). If it is His will, the call could expand to include finishing seminary and working in formal ministry. Twenty action steps could seem daunting, yet the actions are spiritual disciplines developed over time from walking with the Lord.

             Pay attention. God is working in my life each day. By taking time throughout the day to slow down life, take on less responsibilities, and focus on more important responsibilities, I find God’s presence and word guiding my steps (Pr. 4:20, Jer. 10:23, pr. 16:9 & Heb. 2:1).

Take life day-by-day and have peace about the details. Psalm 139:13-16 says God knows every detail about me and the circumstances of my life. This does not mean God shows me all the details, so I will develop a habit of less planning, and action for today from what paying attention shows (Mt. 6:24-34).

Sacrifice. I accept that I will not live the same life as I have in the past and will need to give up things that leave me with a feeling of lost (Jn. 15:13, Phil. 2:3-4, Jn. 12:25, & Rm. 12:1-2).

Have faith. I realize God has given me awesome gifts and shaped the circumstances of my life to take the talent He gave me into strengths for His Kingdom. This means I need to dream bigger, yet depend on the Lord instead of thinking I can carry out anything on my own (Jn. 5:30, Jer. 10:23, Phil. 2:13, & Rm. 8:28).

Dream big, yet start mustard seed like small. It is good to have big dreams because God is our King and He is in the business of making huge things happen (Ex. 14 & Mt. 27:50-53). The start of accomplishing great dreams begins with breaking dreams into small next steps (Jm. 2:26, & 2 Kg. 3:16, King James Version).

Keep it simple. In God’s Kingdom, taking a walk with my six-year-old son is as powerful as Dave Ramsey speaking to ten thousand people on how to handle money God’s way.

Stay inside the box instead of outside. God designed me for an exact purpose and coveting or thinking I want to do someone else’s calling is not part of His design (Ex. 20:17, Jms. 4:13, & 1 Tim. 6:10).

Grunt work wax-on, wax-off practice. Jesus came and washed the disciples feet and died for my sins. Cleaning toilets, teaching Sunday school, and running kickball for Vacation Bible School is what He wants today and this prepares me for His future tasks in ways I cannot see, nor imagine (Col. 3:23-24).  

Why bad things happen to God’s people. Getting to His calling is rarely simple, easy, or pain-free (Deut. 31:6 & Ps. 34:17-20).

The purpose of suffering. See above and James 1:2-18.

Unanswered prayers. The Lord uses His timing to answer pray so always pray (Gn. 16:6, Rm. 8:28).

Pride. Radical and immediate obedience, find ways to serve others, and defer slights or offenses quickly (Jms. 4:6).

Jesus (not about Him) or I do not matter (not about me). When my wife does not do what I want or act in the way I think she should, I need to remember that Jesus came to die, which He did not want to do, yet He knew it was not about Him (Phil. 2:6-7, Mt. 20:28, & Lk. 12:37).

Keep a daily Christian edge: Each day I need to decide to serve the Lord and the things He calls me to take care of with intentionality (2 Kg. 6:1-7).

Protect my environment. Friends are a powerful influence (Phil. 2:14, Pr.12:26, 1 Kg. 11:4, 1 Cor. 15:33, & Mk. 5:40).

Guard against enemies. Understand that there are enemies (2 Kg. 6:10, 15-16).

Know the power I have. Walk in the knowledge of whose power I have (Eph. 1:18-21, & Is. 41:10).

How my Father sees me. Remember God is with me, for me, and taking me somewhere awesome because He loves me despite all my flaws and sins (Jn. 3:16).

Sample prayers to deliver the power. Pray in all things instead of trying to use my human understanding to fix things or improve my life (Jer. 33:3).

Powerful Christian legacy. Allow the Lord to work in my life to carry out the above and leave a legacy as did Elisha (2 Kg. 13:20-21).


            Action steps. Furtick (2012) writes that the Greater life starts in the here and now. God gives dreams and imagination because He wants personal growth and effort from His followers (1 Pt. 3:15, 2 Pt. 1:3-11, Mt. 5:16, & Ps. 1:1-3). At the same time, Jesus says, “Come to [Him] …” (Mt. 11:28). What this means in practical actions steps in my life:

1. Have no personal focused plans.

2. Wake up and see what God is telling me through prayer, quiet time, meditation, and moment-by-moment connection and conversation with Him.

3. Do what He says to do.

4. See what He is trying to teach or develop in me through the circumstances He is orchestrating throughout each day.

5. Repeat.

Some of the practical action steps He is showing me through the reading of Greater is that the ministry He has given me is in front of me. Instead of searching for something “lighting bolt” large to do such as pastor a church, plant a ministry, or speak to thousands of people, my time, energy, and talents need to first get poured into my one-on-one relationship with Christ. This always reveals the here and now Furtick writes of in Greater. I have a Proverb 31:10-29 wife who needs time, attention, and focus. Robin and I have five children, and I can see each day that the Lord places enough people with needs in my path. It is not thousands of people on a stage in need of ministry, yet ministry consists of interactions starting with my family to the couple who need a marriage coach. Paying attention to these small next steps or moments is the call on my life. It is not the life I signed up for, nor the life I had initially dreamed of, yet it is the Greater life. I thank the Lord for His grace, mercy, and power and pray for His continued revelation.


Furtick, S. (2012). Greater: Dream bigger. Start smaller. Ignite God’s vision for our life. Colorado Springs, CO: Multnomah Books.



Critical Thinking on Islam

Dale Suslick

Liberty University

Critical Thinking on Islam

Part one: Articulation of the Islamic Worldview

            The question of origin. Weider & Gutierrez (2011) say Islam teaches that Allah, alone and with no help, created the world and everything in it, including “all goodness, truth, and beauty” along with an evolutionary process (p. 63). The seven heavens and the earth are for humanity and their use.

            The question of identity. Humanity is a separate and special creation of Allah. Allah does not expect perfection and only holds people accountable to what they can control. Weider & Gutierrez (2011) say, “Man is a responsible, dignified, and honorable agent of his creator” (p. 63).

            The question of meaning and purpose. Humanity is to worship Allah and obey his teaching. The purpose is for a Muslim to carry out good deeds to outweigh the bad deeds and mistakes he or she makes. The practice of the five pillars of Islam determines if a Muslim is obedient.

            The question of morality.  With the study of the Qur’an and Hadish, a Muslim learns to lead a moral life. Moderation, practicality, and balance are the goal in every area of life. Besides any banned action or practice from Islamic teaching, it is up to each person to decide what is acceptable for oneself.  

            The question of destiny. Islam teaches of Paradise and Hell. Achievement of Paradise is through having more good deeds than bad deeds. There is no way for a Muslim to know if they have done enough good until after they have died. Entry to Hell happens because one does not accept Allah as god, nor follows his teachings. There are different levels of Hell. Certain sins, such as Shirk, guarantee his or her entry into Hell.

Part two: Compare and contrast Islamic and Christian worldview.

            The question of origin. Islam and Christianity agree that God created everything. Islam claims Allah acted as a singular God and theistic evolution is part of the process of creation (Qur’an, 71:13-17) while Christianity has evidence of God’s Triune nature (Mt. 28:19; Jn. 10:30; Acts 5:3-4) and defines creation as six literal days (Gen. 1-2:3).

            The question of identity. Both Islam and Christianity believe humanity is above animals (Qur’an, 17:44). Animals worship Allah, yet only humans and angels worship Christianity’s triune God (Ps. 150:1-6; Heb. 1:6). According to Christianity, God made humanity in His image (Gen. 1:26) and so loves His creation that He wants everyone to believe, repent, and come to Him (2 Pet. 3:9; Mt. 11:28).

            The question of meaning and purpose. Christianity is clear that a person’s purpose is to know God and Christ (John 17:3) and to explain Christ to others (Matthew 28:16-20). Weider & Gutierrez (2011) say “Islam is a works based religion” which means the purpose of man is to do good deeds to avoid damnation (p. 61).

            The question of morality. Halverson (2004) cites the Surah’s 7:8-9; 21:47 in saying Islam believes humanity is good and able to reconcile themselves by doing good deeds. Christianity believes people are hopeless sinners except by the Grace of God through belief in His son Jesus (Mt. 5:48; Rm. 3:28).

            The question of destiny. Christianity says Salvation and Heaven is available for anyone who believes in Jesus (Jn. 3:16; Mt. 20:28; 26:28; Lk. 22:37; Jn. 3:26; 10:9-11; 2 Cor. 5:21; Gal. 3:13; 1 Thess. 5:9-10). All of humanity falls short of the perfect standard of God, yet God still wants each person to be with Him (Mt. 5:48; Rm. 3:28; Rm. 3:23). Contrast this with the Allah of Islam, who sends the good to Paradise, yet does not love the wicked, defined as those with less good deeds than bad deeds, who go to Hell (Surah 3:139; 4:107).



Halverson, D. (2004). Islam: A religion profile from international students, inc. Colorado, CO: International Students, Inc. Retrieved from Liberty University Blackboard, Course Content, Reading & Study, Week 7.

Weider, L., & Gutierrez, B. (2011). Consider. Virginia Beach, VA: Academx Publishing Services, Inc.





10 Accountability Questions

1.     Have you spent daily time in the Scriptures and in prayer?

2.     Have you had any flirtatious or lustful attitudes, tempting thoughts,
or exposed yourself to any explicit materials which would not glorify God?

3.     Have you been completely above reproach in your financial dealings?

4.     Have you spent quality relationship time with family and friends?

5.     Have you done your 100% best in your job, school, etc.?

6.     Have you told any half-truths or outright lies, putting yourself
in a better light to those around you?

7.     Have you shared the Gospel with an unbeliever this week?

8.     Have you taken care of your body through daily physical exercise
and proper eating/sleeping habits?

9.     Have you allowed any person or circumstance to rob you of your joy?

10.  Have you lied to us on any of your answers today?

Time to say thank you!!!

Time to say thank you!!!


The goal of Christian life coaching is successfully moving people from point A to point B, thus creating sustainable God-centered change in their lives. Coaching can consist of a formal setting, much like a visit to a licensed counseling office. In contrast, coaching occurs in small group settings like Jesus and His disciples or in the “streets” like Jesus and the women at the well (Jn. 4:3-42, New International Version). The key is to remember God is ultimately in control and overrides human planning (Mt. 6:25-34). GROW, SWOT, and Symbolic Modeling models of coaching can offer a coach the framework needed to point clients to God. This discussion post will give an overview of each model and use this information to discover which model allows the coach to best stay connected to the Holy Spirit during the coaching procedure.

Photo courtesy of

Photo courtesy of

The GROW (Dunbar, 2010) model stands for goal, reality now, options, and will. Goal means to find out what the client wants. Reality is exploring the client’s current position. Options are the available choices to the client. “Will” involves discovering if the client intends to take action with the choices they have. This is a good model offering self-reflection for the client if the coach has excellent listening skills. A concern with this model is a coach could get overly involved in the steps and miss out from hearing the client or the Holy Spirit (Ps. 25:12).

SWOT (Dunbar, 2010) is a good exercise to do within the context of the GROW model. List the strengths, weaknesses, opportunities, and threats of the coachee and discuss during the “reality now” stage of GROW. Strengths and weaknesses apply to the client themselves. Dunbar (2010) calls these “internal factors” (p. 47). Opportunities and threats “Apply to outside influences” (p. 47). The SWOT is less of a method of coaching, and more of an exercise a coach can conduct to show a picture of the coachee’s state of affairs.

The symbolic model (Dunbar, 2010) of coaching is “clean language” communication. Dunbar (2010) writes the target is to get a client to start “Thinking about their thinking” (p. 50). This can produce new levels of comprehension in a client’s level of understanding. Because clients are strongly influenced by the complexities of their own life, coaches need to use a strategic questioning method to maximize client results.  Conversely, because each life involves complexities, issues, and events only experienced by that client, coaches need to remember asking questions are an art. This is the best model to get the coach and coachee closer to the Holy Spirit (Pr. 2).

GROW, SWOT, and Symbolic Modeling offer coaches a guide in their procedure to discover God’s will in their client’s life. Each model can get the client what they want. The more important question is how can a coach use the models to guide a client where God wants them. The coaching foundation starts with the art and science of asking questions followed with listening skills. Each model offers the coach the basis to ask questions and listen. Prayer (1 Thess. 5:16-18) and keeping the Holy Spirit close is critical in finding the best model for each client. The Symbolic Model gives a coach the most flexibility to allow the client to find God’s will and plan for their life. God is in control and overrides human logic, plans, and coaching models (Is. 55:8-9, Gal. 6:7-8).


Dunbar, A. (2010). Essential life coaching skills. New York, NY: Routedge.



Why is it important to know what you believe and why you believe it?

People do not accept blind faith (Hindson and Caner, 2008). One must explain what they believe to skeptical people. Those who do not hold the same assumptions want proof. The disciple Peter says to set Christ in our hearts, get ready to give an answer, and speak with gentleness and respect (1 Peter 3:15, New International Version). To know what a person believes gives one the skill to “defend [their] faith and answer the major objections to Christianity” (Hindson and Caner, 2008, p. 11). Knowledge of one’s belief can create excitement, appreciation, and value of Christ (Weider & Gutierrez 2011).

Identify what YOU believe about God, the Bible and Jesus Christ. Why do you believe them?

“God created the Heavens and the Earth” (Genesis 1:1). People who believe in Jesus, God’s son, are reconciled and forgiven of their sins towards God and have eternal life (John 3:16).  God shows Himself in the Bible and is the word of God (Norman, 2004). Dr. Norman (2004) says the Bible is one single story of “Redemption” (Section 4: The Testimony of the Amazing Unity of the Bible). It took fifteen hundred years to record the story. The Bible shows its accuracy with forty authors, sixty-six different books, and over five thousand copies telling one cohesive story.


Hindson, E., & Caner, E. (2008). The popular encyclopedia of apologetics: Surveying the evidence for the truth of Christianity. Eugene Oregon: Harvest House.

Norman, G.L. (2004). How can we know the Bible is the word of God? a religion profile from International Students, Inc. Retrieved from Liberty University Blackboard APOL104 Week 1: Reading & Study.

Weider, L., & Gutierrez, B. (2011). Consider. Virginia Beach, VA: Academx Publishing Services, Inc.


ElainaYou Should Clean Your Room

     There are two reasons why you should clean your room.

     The first reason why you should clean your room is when you change

your clothes, you can find clean ones. Put your dirty clothes

in the hamper! If you do not, you will have a big mess and will not be

able to tell what is clean and what is dirty.

     The second reason why you should clean your room is so you can

find your toys. Put your toys away! If you do not put your toys away,

and there is a fire, you could die!

     In conclusion, you should clean your room.



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