Admitting when you're wrong is never easy, whether it is a simple case of a mistake about the facts or an entire perspective shift. However, it is a crucial part of honest communication for the believer and truth-seeker. Here's the first step in handling the process in a careful and mature way: recognizing when you're wrong.
How should the way we "diagnose" others and attempt to bring them to the Great Physician change? Let's take a look at our evangelism strategy through a medical metaphor.
In apologetics, we often focus a great deal of our energy into combating atheism. But for those of us in the United States, the stats say we might be misreading the field. Here's how we can kick our assumptions to the curb and have more engaging conversations with the unique people we meet.
Just like defining a word without using it can be difficult, eliminating Christian jargon from your conversations is a challenge. Here's how to identify and correct your Christianese habit.
Social media has given voices to many that wouldn't otherwise have one. But with that comes the danger of a bully pulpit, and as Uncle Ben would say, “with great power comes great responsibility.”
On this episode:Nate talks about resonating with the non-believer's view (:29)Nate welcomes Gene and Logan (10:55)Game: Fact or Fib (13:20)How Do You Talk to a Non-Believer About Abortion? (27:24) Don’t miss out on our...
On this episode:Nate gives some ministry announcements (:29)3 Steps to Asking Leading Questions (2:56) *Recorded at Life Baptist Church in Las Vegas in 2018 We'd love to have Nate speak...
It sounds counter-intuitive, but it's true - a mark of a good Christian communicator is exposure to ideas you don't agree with. As we've written before, and discussed on the podcast, if we want...
On this episode:Nate gets you ready to have effective conversations for Christ this Christmas (:29)Nate welcomes Gene (6:35)Nate and Gene announce the first winner of our book giveaway: The Reason for God (8:34)Stealing from God with Frank...
“A lot of religions have a message that sounds like…’You're okay. This will help you improve.’ But Evangelical Christianity says, ‘You're not okay…You have to believe it or you’re lost.’ That makes it a message that always...

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