In this episode we talk about Dr. Powers’ latest book New Life in the Risen Christ: A Wesleyan Theology of Baptism and his work on the hymnal Our Great Redeemers Praise, which released last November. We discuss the collaborative nature of both projects and their significance to the church today.Podcast
As Daphne cried and poured out her heart, the chaplain just listened. “There was such a peace in the room like I had never experienced in my life,” Daphne says.
Stacey, who is now a school psychologist and mental health speaker and writer, wasn’t thinking about psychology then. “I did not become aware of mental health at that point; I became aware of what was all demons and devils.”
One day, in the midst of this dark time, she was driving across a railroad track and felt as if someone was sitting next to her. She heard the words, “I have set you apart.”
Having grown up relying entirely on the provision of God, Abraham identifies with Christians all over the world who are at risk. He wants to act as a spokesperson for them and pursue justice on their behalf.
When Charles arrived in Brooklyn in 2010, it was the third deadliest precinct in all of New York City in regards to gun violence. Charles and three other pastors came together and prayed to see what they could do.
It’s just obvious to me God is at work, and there are of course what John Wesley called ordinary means and extraordinary means of grace. This is clearly an extraordinary moment. It doesn’t do away with the need for the ordinary.
“Through Asbury, we want to be part of His work on the earth. Part of that is just asking, ‘Lord, use our lives for Your good, whatever that looks like.’”
Drop the formulas and assume the posture of a listener. God is having a conversation with everyone that you meet, even if they are not aware. Your role is to catch up on that conversation and keep it moving toward Jesus.