Jamin shares a plethora of Bible stories to demonstrate how God's view of people is very different from ours…
Myisha hits on 3 characteristics of Jesus' leadership.
It's clear in reading the New Testament that the early church literally thought Jesus would be back in a generation. Even 2 Peter has to face the question: "What's taking so long?"
Almost immediately after entering Jerusalem, Jesus walks up to God's temple and starts flipping tables. Jamin draws from his experience in pursuit of the Music Industry to explain why this might have been.
We often talk about God wanting to bless us, which causes us to rarely talk about how Jesus called us into persecution with him.
People give all kinds of explanations as to what it means to be made "in the image of God"—often saying the image is our intelligence. But that's not what the original language of the Bible is trying to say to us...
We focus so much on not sinning that we often forget the command to protect ourselves from leading others into sin. Jamin jumps into some of Jesus' most extreme metaphors to get this point across.
Jesus calls us to live a life of humility and lowliness and to be a servant to all. Jamin uncovers this theme over the course of several passages presented in Mark.
Things get weird when Jesus takes his disciples up a mountain to pray—like... beyond words weird. What's going on in the story of the transfiguration? Jamin offers a few ideas.
If we thought like the Jews at Jesus' time did, we'd recognize the incredible significance of the location in which Peter confessed Jesus as the Christ.
Throughout Mark the disciples have managed to supernaturally feed 9,000 people and yet somehow they're afraid they don't have enough bread to feed the 12 of them and Jesus.
Something completely unexpected and amazing happens when the Syrophoenician woman approaches Jesus while he's on break from ministry.
Jamin jumps into some theoretical science to make an extravagant analogy of how free will is seen clearly in light of Jesus' ministry.
One minute Jesus is a slave to his body and passed out exhausted in a boat and the next he's commanding storms to stop. This creates an eye-opening experience for the disciples.
The Kingdom of God isn't like the kingdoms of this world. Its strength isn't represented by walls, armies, or eagles—but mustard.
There are two analogies Jesus made that have always been a little confusing due to cultural differences in the world today...
Well here's something unexpected: it appears that Mark ties Jesus back to the Old Testament judge, Samson. Jamin explores why he would do this....
This year's Easter message is an interesting one. Jamin provides some insight the Bible gives us on Satan in order to show how Jesus tricked and overcame him through death and resurrection.
Jamin gets into all kinds of topics as he revisits Adam and Eden and reframes them in the light of Jesus.