Weekend Worship :: Come on Over and Help Us


This weekend you get a double dose of “Weekend Worship” only this time you’re going to get a message instead of music. As I sat in San Antonio this past summer, at the annual meeting of the SBC, and contemplated the state of our denomination, Ed Stetzer shook me with his words from his message that was delivered from Acts 16. In my opinion it was the greatest thing said from the platform the entire week, not to mention that he has to be among the first to ever preach from the platform at the SBC using a stool! I was so impressed by the delivery of the message that was so clearly biblical, so desperately needed and yet so difficult to swallow, at times, that I left the room immediately after the message was completed and went straight to the CD table and picked up a copy of the message. I had the chance to talk to Stetzer right after the message and told him that I believe his message was without a doubt, of God. Since the emotion of the moment has died down, and I have had time to reflect, my resolve concerning Stetzer’s message has only grown. This is a message that our convention desperately needs to hear, and digest. If you have not listened to it, please wait no longer, and listen to it now. If you would like a copy of the transcript, you can view it here.

For some reason I cannot get the media player to function correctly in my blog so I would direct you to Stetzer’s blog where you can view the message for yourself. Please do. You can view it by clicking here.

Micah is a husband to Tracy & a daddy to Grace, Kessed & Haddon. He’s Senior Pastor at Brainerd Baptist Church in Chattanooga, TN. Most of all, he’s a debtor to grace.

One thought on “Weekend Worship :: Come on Over and Help Us

  1. micah,

    i watched the messaged live from the streaming site and i’ve watched it several times since – the message to come on over and help has hit me. i liked what he said about we pastor with our minds rather than with our hearts – i know in my small church, the leaders are always looking to what’s wrong with our method – if we only had more programs like church x down the road or if we just had a bigger building and more people like church y. beaver is always comparing ourselves rather than just being and allowing God to draw those to our fellowship because He is there and not because of the hype. We don’t really minister right were we are – we haven’t cryed for our area have a broken heart for the lostness in the area around our church.

    sorry for being long winded – i too liked and have been challenged over and over by stetzer’s words.

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