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Jane Walters marvels at the achievements of those who run marathons, but recognises the need to allow God to set the pace, and provide the strength.
Robert Ashton is concerned about the environmental impact of trying to heat the large number of historic, but often draughty, churches in Britain.
Andrew Frere Smith describes how a generous spirit can benefit the giver as well as those who receive the gifts.
Regular columnist Ruth Lilley has been running a half marathon, but she did have some help…
Regular contributor Jane Walters has been creating soup, and marvels at how such a combination of sometimes disparate and random ingredients can produce a nourishing and worthy end product.
Bringing a gigantic globe into St Peter Mancroft church in Norwich has opened conversations and invited others to reflect on the beauty and fragility of God’s gift of the earth and to address the damage caused by human sin and greed.
To declare the climate an “emergency” and “the defining issue of our time and the greatest threat to our well-being, globally and locally” is to follow the zeitgeist, not the Bible or the facts, argues Dave Brennan from Brephos.
In his two previous articles, Nigel Fox asked if we had an adequate view of Jesus is, challenging some of our preconceptions, and then explained why he believes that Jesus is now angry with the world. His final column in this trilogy is a call to action.
Philip Young explains his passion for God’s creation, which has prompted him to write a poem to challenge us to action.
In his previous column, Nigel Fox asked if we had an adequate view of Jesus is, and challenged some of our preconceptions. Nigel now continues his analysis, and explains why he believes that Jesus is angry.
Nigel Fox asks if we have an adequate view of Jesus as He is, and challenges some of our pre-conceptions.
Ian Boughton has been wondering whether or not we should tell people we are praying for them.
Following the news last month that well over 100,000 people have been to visit “Dippy” the Diplodocus at Norwich Cathedral, Matthew Pickhaver explains why he believes that Dippy helps to throw light on the biblical story of the great flood.
Ruth Lilley explains that some of the necessary housekeeping practices that keep our computers functioning correctly may have equivalent applications for our spiritual health.
Andrew Frere-Smith has discovered the joys of DIY, but has realised that the best results are obtained when following the advice of James in the bible.
Regular contributor Jane Walters has recently become a member of her local church, and is discovering the joy of Christian teamwork.
Robert Ashton wonders if there is scope for our parish churches to provide a further service for their local communities.
Andy Bryant, who has been project managing the current “Dippy” attraction in Norwich Cathedral, points out that the Diplodocus skeleton represents far more than a display of old bones.
Philip Young has been considering recent events in the Middle East and believes that it is now even more important than ever to remember Jesus’ instruction to love our enemies.
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