Have you ever gone on a road trip without a map? Or even a destination in mind? Of course not, that would seem foolish. How would you know when you got to where you wanted to be? However, many of us often treat our spiritual journeys this way. Once we become believers, we put a checkmark next to this and continue throughout our days without any real plan. Well, Bible Studies for Life wants to change that.
We have put together a small library of eBooks as a gift to you. These eBooks help uncover some mystery and confusion around the practical steps to deepening your spiritual life. Our prayer is that you will use these simple how-to guides to grow closer to God and disciple others around you.
How to Have a Quiet Time
Many of us don’t know where to begin our spiritual journey. Michael Kelley explores this very topic and provides you with the steps to do this in his free eBook, How to Have a Quiet Time.
How to Fast
Fasting is one of the spiritual disciplines that we all should be doing more often. With this simple how-to guide. How to Fast, Andrew Hudson walks you through biblical examples of different types of fasting, personal stories of times of fasting, and a step-by-step guide on what to expect the next time you fast.
How to Build Community
Hudson’s How to Build Community is a short how-to guide with some practical tips on how you can build a richer, deeper community with those around you, both in coronavirus isolation and after.
How to Cultivate Gratitude
Gratitude is a posture of the heart that is worshipful to God and beneficial to our own mental health, physical health, emotional health, relationships, and even God’s kingdom. Author Olivia Thames reveals learning how to have gratitude when it isn’t easy is actually the whole point.
How to Pray through Journaling
Chandler Vannoy explores how prayer doesn’t have to be lengthy or ceremonial, it doesn’t have to be polished or eloquent, and it doesn’t have to be formal or in a particular place or time. What God calls us to is consistency. What God desires from us is communication, and journaling and meditating on prayer allows you to look back and see the consistency that God offers us!
How to Repent
Repentance is at the forefront of our faith—and was of such importance that Martin Luther listed it first among his famous ninety-five theses he nailed to the door, sparking the Protestant Reformation. Hudson digs into how repentance is not meant to be a one-and-done thing, but an ongoing, continual process of making yourself whole. It is tough but important work.
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