Most shared posts of 2018

Here are the top 10 most shared articles of 2018. They may not have been the widest read but they are the ones that caused people to pass them on.

Biblical CBT vs Worldly CBT

This one looked at the different ways the Bible and the world offer CBT.

What is the biggest problem facing Evangelicalism? Comfort

A look at one of the major driving forces of the Evangelical church. It accounts for why we are also struggling to get churches planted in deprived communities.

How do we encourage our children to see the church as valuable?

If we want our children to grow up to love the church, how can we make that happen? This post tried to give a few answers to that question.

What do people mean by ‘coming into the presence of God’?

This sort of language is ubiquitous but it is not always clear what is meant when people say it. This post surveyed some of the options and drew some theological conclusions.

If every past version of you is an idiot, there is an inescapable conclusion about the current you

This was really a call to give yourself a break.

The most concerning thing about the Royal Wedding sermon was the Evangelical reaction

My most widely read article ranks only sixth in my list of most widely shared.

Should we expect miracles today?

This was my attempt to answer a very specific question. It sticks to a very tight definition of the term ‘miracle’ and then explains why I don’t expect to see such things today.

“No one wants to be the Grinch” but Polly Toynbee, reluctantly, takes up the mantle

I pick up on the hypocrisy of Polly Toynbee taking issue with Samaritan’s Purse proselytising whilst using her newspaper column to proselytise the nation with her view.

Why do I believe in credobaptism?

Whilst not an exhaustive case, this was my defence of why I believe that baptism is only for professing believers.

Don’t be scared of lame evangelism

This one definitely came with my favourite image of 2018. This was my call to engage in evangelism, even if it looks a bit lame by the standards of those who could do these things much better than us.