Ebook now on sale at Amazon for $0.99.
No one seeks the God of the Bible (Romans 3:11), even though the consequences are catastrophic. There are plenty of other gods around, all of man’s devising, all false. No one, not even the smartest man in the world, could find God if he looked. Jesus told Nicodemus, one of the savviest theologians of his day, “No one can see the kingdom of God unless he is born again.” (John 3:3) Old Nic responded to that earthshaking revelation in incredulous ignorance: must he crawl back into his mother’s womb? Just as no one controls his own physical birth, no one controls his own spiritual rebirth. A sovereign God must act first—the Holy Spirit must work a miracle in your heart before you can perceive His kingdom. He glories in working miraculous rebirths that save sinners. He invites all to come unto Him. So why not ask for a new heart and eyes to see? Put Him to the test and see what happens. With that spiritual rebirth His most famous promise to Nic, a few verses later, becomes the greatest thought that will ever enter your mind, the wisdom of the ages: “For God so loved the world that He gave his only Son, that whoever believes in Him shall not perish but have eternal life” (John 3:16). No dense metaphors here, just a straight-forward, easy-to-understand promise from a promise- keeping, sovereign God. If that doesn’t rock your world, ask God again for that rebirth. Keep asking till He gives it. You, too, can live forever…in joy beyond words with a God who loves you infinitely.
Might the possibility of that be worth an evening of consideration? God willing, this little book can help.
Now available at Amazon for $0.99.
No Time To Waste is a chilling combat memoir, a gripping gospel story—to hell and back and glory beyond by God’s grace alone. It's a true tale of amazing grace at Pearl Harbor and Guadalcanal aboard the heavy cruiser USS San Francisco; under the South Pacific aboard the submarine USS Queenfish on all five victorious war patrols; over the Ho Chi Minh Trail in an F-100; and in the hearts of two veterans— cultural curmudgeons—long after their combat days were over.