Sermon Speaker Archive George Stull
The Voice Of Love
This week guest teacher George Stull [www.hopepark.com] spoke to us about listening to/for the Voice of Love.
The Grace Of Humility
Guest Speaker, George Stull shares from Philippians chapter 2 this week as we continue our “I Will Say It Again” series. We discover the necessity of keeping a humble posture throughout every circumstance like Christ’s attitude. The grace of humility leads us to reflect our great God who has created us for this very purpose; to be his hands as servants to the world.
reclaiming innocence – Part 2
We’ve all failed many times in our lives. And, after failing so often, it’s easy for us to become jaded. But this week, Guest Speaker George Stull reminds us that Jesus is ready with forgiveness and acceptance in this final message of our “reclaiming innocence” series. We may be told different by The Accuser, that we can’t overcome our failures. But the voice of The Shepherd says that He loves us, and that is more than enough to reclaim our innocence.
reclaiming innocence – Part 1
Would you say that you’re more of a cynic, or more naive? In our new series, “Reclaiming Innocence”, guest speaker George Stull reminds us that it is God who can fill us with the hope that we seek. We become so jaded as we get older, but Jesus reminds us to enter the Kingdom, we must come like a child. We can embrace the presence of the Shepherd and find freedom from the weakness that is cynicism through surrender and dependance.
The Unforgiving Servant
In this week’s edition of our “Once Upon A Time” series, we have a two part sermon. This week, guest speaker George Stull begins the discussion of the ungrateful servant. In the parable, a servant is released of any debts that he has. However, he then condemns a fellow servant who owes him very little in comparison. The master reminds us that if have been given mercy, we should, in turn, give mercy as well. George likens this to breathing. Only when we release the air in our lungs, can we be ready to receive more air. We are left with one final thought: Forgiving what we cannot forget creates a new way to remember.