Archive for the ‘Theological Ruminations’ Category

Putting Amazing Back into Grace

I mentioned on Facebook the other day that my new favorite book is Dr. Michael Horton’s, Putting Amazing Back into Grace. There are really good reasons that you should invest some easy chair time with this book.

Right now I am going through Chapter 3, called Rebels Without a Cause. The information in this chapter is specifically intended to teach about our identity — about who we are — inside and outside.

I truly believe there is an identity crisis in America today.  An identity crisis that is deep enough to cause depression.  My concern is that this identity crisis also exists within the evangelical church – a place where identity should be more than understood.  So, I specifically recommend this book for Christians who want to not only grow in their faith, but who desire to grow in their understanding of our relationship with God.

Too often in the Christian world, we define our relationship with God.  Does that sound right?  If God is the author of truth, then ask yourself, “Who defines the relationship?”

Chapter 3 focuses on original sin.  My guess is that most contemporary Christians really do not understand original sin.  Yet, unless you understand original sin, you cannot understand your identity in Christ.

We can really get bogged down in the truth of original sin, so one thing I love that Dr. Horton has done:  he opens the book by helping us to first understand creation.  The creation of the world.  The creation of our physical body.   It was good!  It pleased God.  We were created in His image!  God is our Creator – but we are the creature. Not only does this chapter on creation help us to see the beauty of God in ourselves, it helps us to see and love  those whom He has not called, because they are also his creation.

As John Calvin said, “We must now speak of the creation of man;  not only because among all God’s works here is the noblest and most remarkable example of His justice, wisdom, and goodness, but because…we cannot have a clear and compete knowledge of God unless it is accompanied by a corresponding knowledge of ourselves.”  (The Institutes of the Christian Religion)

Instead of further personal observation, I am going to put some quotes from Chapter 3.  Remember to keep in mind the beauty of creation as you read these quotes from Dr. Horton about creation and original sin.

  • Not only has God left his fingerprints all over creation, he has left upon the human heart a yearning that makes human beings dust the creation for them.  The majestic imprimatur of God’s handiwork that makes us so significant in the universe also holds us responsible for our response to the Creator.  “For since the creation of the world, God’s invisible qualities – his eternal power and divine nature — have been clearly seen, being understood from what has been made, so that men are without excuse.”  (Romans 1:20)
  • We begin thinking, from birth, that we are the center of the universe.  But we know better.
  • God gave Adam his instructions:  “You are free to eat from any tree in the garden; but you must not eat from the tree of the knowledge of good and evil, for when you eat of it, you will surely die.”(Gen. 2:15-17)
  • Our fall was complete.  Every area of human life was affected and nothing created by God was left untouched.  Consequently, the stain of sin corrupts us physically, emotionally, psychologically, mentally, morally and spiritually.  That doesn’t mean, of course, that we are all brute savages who always carry out every possible evil; it does mean that each one of us is capable of doing so.  Further, it means that there is no hope for human beings to recover themselves or to make amends.  God demands a perfection of the qualities with which he endowed us, and we are corrupt in every chamber.  No part of us can rescue or heal the rest of us.
  • The Bible is a good deal more realistic about the human condition than is popular American culture.  Just because humanity declared independence does not mean that it became independent.  We can no more live independently of God than a fish can live independently of water.  “For in him we live and move and have our being.” (Acts 17:28)
  • We need to stop running from God and from the guilt that we must all own.  We cannot find God for the same reason that a thief can’t find a police officer.  If we find him, or if he catches up to us, he will expose us for who we really are.  This is why Paul repeat the psalmist in lamenting, “there is no one who understands, no one who sees God.” (Romans 3:11)
  • Like the victims of a contaminated blood transfusion, we all have inherited Adam’s guilt and corruption.  This is what theologians call “original sin.”  Adam included us all in his decision and that decision was fatal for the entire race.  This concept is often hard to swallow — particularly in America, where we are saturated with the democratic ideal of being able to decide for ourselves what party we will join  But we did not decide whether we would belong to the Adamic party; we were born into it.
  • The psalmist confessed, “Surely I was sinful at birth, sinful from the time my mother conceived me” (Psalm 51:5)
  • When a corporation dumps toxic chemicals into one end of a stream, it’s not just that one area that is affected.  Soon the pollution washes all the way down the stream, and the entire river is polluted.  Adam’s rebellion had just this kind of effect.  Our whole race became corrupted – so much so that, viewing us collectively, God concluded, “Together they have become useless”(Romans 3:12) When we are born, then, we are born at odds with a God for whose pleasure we were created.  There are no “innocent little babies,” and the Bible knows of no age of accountability.  One can choose to believe, as I do, that all who die in infancy are saved, but one must credit that to God’s mercy, not to his justice.  God could condemn every infant5 for eternity; there is already enough evidence to make a conviction.  “Sin entered the world through one man  – the result of one trespass was condemnation for all men”(Romans 5:12-18)
  • Hence, the human will is in bondage to sin.  This does not mean that we sin against our will (i.e., by force); rather, our will is in bondage to sin, and when we do sin, our sin is in perfect harmony with the will which produced it.
  • What can we do?  Nothing!  That’s the point:  “Salvation comes from the LORD” (Jonah 2:9) “It does not, therefore, depend on man’s desire or effort, but on God’s mercy.” (Romans 9:16) “No one can come to me unless he Father who sent me draws him” (John 6:44)
  • God does not help those who help themselves.  Why?  “For anyone who enters God’s rest also rests from his own work, just as God did from His.” (Heb. 4:10)
  • One thing that the Bible makes absolutely clear is that we depend entirely on God, not only for food, air and shelter, but also for salvation.  Remember the confusion that resulted when people began building the tower of Babel, hoping to reach God.  He has never been fond of towers.  God is out of our reach, but we are never out of his.

Well, that’s enough for one post!  Have I whetted your appetite a bit?  Don’t you truly want to accurately understand this important doctrine of the faith?

You may think it’s a downer doctrine, but let me reassure you that it is not – it is an amazing doctrine.  It’s one of those doctrines that puts the amazing back into grace.

Amazing, amazing grace

How sweet the sound

That saved a wretch like me.

I once was lost but now am found — ’twas blind but now I see.


The Front Pew

Those of you who occasionally drop in on this blog know that I have a passion for the accurate teaching of the Bible, as well as the accurate representation of God before the world.

You also know that I often promote the development of a personal passion to ‘know God.’  The real God.  Not the one we would like Him to be nor the one our culture tries to portray.   We can’t develop an image of God based on how He fits in with our lifestyle or our culture.  We shouldn’t develop an image of God based on our own definition of his attributes.  Instead, we must always be careful to develop an image of God based on who God told us He is in the Bible.  God alone defines himself for us.

That means that any serious Christian should try to understand accurate, historical Christian theology.  I’m not saying it’s an easy thing to do.  Sometimes we view theology as something higher than we can reach for — something for an elitist class of Christians — something that we will never understand — something that really isn’t important.  We justify not finding time to accomplish this task by telling ourselves, “It doesn’t matter.  I love God and that’s all I need to know.”  These things are simply not true.

I don’t think it has been easy for most generations to understand theology.  Nevertheless, theology matters.  It is important to understand how the faith was handed down through the generations, starting with the very creation of the world.  If you don’t understand how to view God through the entirety of scripture within context of scripture, you risk worshiping a false god.  That is a fate I would not wish on any child of God.

That’s why the creeds and confessions were developed during the Reformation.  To protect the integrity of scripture so that the people could know the real God of the Universe.  So often today, we embrace the theology of something like we sing in the old hymn, “My faith has found a resting place, not in device or creed. I trust the ever living One,His wounds for me shall plead.  I need no other argument, I need no other plea, It is enough that Jesus died, And that He died for me..”  I used to love that hymn until I realized that it promotes a shallow faith.  A shallow faith serves neither man nor God.

The creeds, confessions, and catechisms of the historic Christian faith should be appreciated and respected  – not as scripture – but as a protection from the distortion of our faith.  The catechisms make it easy for us to memorize doctrine so that we can give an answer to every man for the hope that is in us.  I Peter 3:15…..but in your hearts honor Christ the Lord as holy, always being prepared to make a defense to anyone who asks you for a reason for the hope that is in you; yet do it with gentleness and respect. If you do not study scripture deeply, how can you make a reasonable and honest defense?

By studying the history of the church and the development of theological thought over the centuries, we understand the struggle of those who have gone before us to protect our faith.  We realize that we have the faith of those who have gone before us to comfort us.  We learn to respect the sacrifices they made on our behalf?  Have we ever had to face matyrdom to protect the faith?  Would we care enough about our faith to know it so well that we would be willing to die for it — as our forefathers did so often?

It saddens me that I don’t see a deep hunger and thirst to know God in the general evangelical American church population.  I don’t want to overgeneralize, but I so often see an indifference in Christians when it comes to ‘knowing’ God deeply.  I often hear comments like the one I mentioned above, “I don’t need to know Jesus — all I have to do is to love Him.”

Yet, Jesus said:  You worship what you do not know; we worship what we know, for salvation is from the Jews. But the hour is coming, and is now here, when the true worshipers will worship the Father in spirit and truth, for the Father is seeking such people to worship him. God is spirit, and those who worship him must worship in spirit and truth.John 4:22-24

Jesus asks us not only to worship Him in spirit….but in truth.  Thus, I must ask the question, How can you love someone you do not know?  How can you know ‘truth’ if you do not study the one defined by truth?

Sometimes people who live within this field of view (the ‘all I need to do is love Jesus’ view) take opportunities to be critical and condemning of those who do love to learn about God — those who love theology — those who crave the deep things of our Father — those who make the time to study.  I don’t think this is done in a mean-spirited way.  I believe it is done mainly to erase the guilt of their own conscience.

I didn’t even realize there was a label for this until this week.  Probably because my head is always buried in a theology book…and the Bible.  A very sweet Christian friend of mine referenced this kind of Christian as the “front pew” person.  She was responding to my comments about such topics as Osteen, The Secret, The Shack, The Purpose Driven Life, etc.  I shared a wonderfully deep discussion on the topic by John MacCarthur.

It is certainly true that the average pew sitter does not have the intellect of most theologians but they still have the capability to learn many of the deep things of God.  Just because it’s not easy to do does not mean we should not do it.  I can say this from the deepest place in my heart  –studying theology should a requirement that springs out of a heart of desire to know God like a front pew person.

Why?  Because if you don’t take the time to learn about who God really is, you may injure others in your evangelical zeal to spread the news about Him.  What news are you spreading?  Are you spreading the gospel?  Can you even accurately tell someone what the gospel is?  Who would honestly believe someone who said, “You don’t need to know anything about Him, you just have to love Him?”

Secondly, if you don’t know God, then you don’t know how God wants us to worship Him.  Are you living under the illusion that we get to choose how to worship God?  If your answer remains that ‘I love God and that’s all I need’ then you have some studying to do.  Some praying to do.

If God did not tolerate the kind of worship that Nadab and Abihu offered, what makes one think that he will accept our own personal preferences in worship or in the definition of His very being?  R.C. Sproul asks, “Nadab and Abihu brought strange fire before the Lord, and for that, God struck them dead.  Why did God deal with them so harshly?”  Ponder this question today.  You can hear Sproul’s audio broadcast on this topic here. Sinclair Ferguson has a really nice talk on this subject here. Ferguson’s talk is very much worth listening to if you desire to understand how God desires to be worshiped.  God, please continue to give us deep teachers such as R. C. Sproul, Sinclair Ferguson, Derek Thomas, J.I. Packer, Michael Horton, John MacCarthur, Alistair Begg, Iain Murray, Charles Tedrick and so, so many others who faithfully proclaim the deep, accurate word of God.   We need them immensely to minister to the ailing, ignorant body of Christ.

Bottom line?  Though I don’t sit on the front pew, I sit pretty darn close to that front row.  I don’t want to be distracted by the rustling of papers and nodding heads.  I want stay focused when the Word of God is being taught — to learn more about the God I serve and worship.  I don’t do this to become puffed up, as 1 Corinthians 8 cautions us against.  I do this because the Bible exhorts me to grow and mature in my faith.  (1 Cor. 14:30, Phil. 3:15, Col. 4:12, Heb. 5:14 and other passages.)  I want to be faithful to my Father.

Paul always says it best:

Now I rejoice in my sufferings for your sake, and in my flesh I am filling up what is lacking in Christ’s afflictions for the sake of his body, that is, the church, of which I became a minister according to the stewardship from God that was given to me for you, to make the word of God fully known, the mystery hidden for ages and generations but now revealed to his saints. To them God chose to make known how great among the Gentiles are the riches of the glory of this mystery, which is Christ in you, the hope of glory. Him we proclaim, warning everyone and teaching everyone with all wisdom, that we may present everyone mature in Christ. For this I toil, struggling with all his energy that he powerfully works within me.  Colossians: 1:24-29

Beloved friends, get to know your Savior deeply.  Crave to understand the theology behind your faith.  The more you know you know Him, the more you will love Him.  It’s impossible not to love Him when you know Him so well.

Image by Francisco Sgroi (Creative Commons License)

Robbing God of His GLory

“The whole human race having been undone in the person of Adam, the excellence and dignity of our origin, as already described, is so far from availing us, that it rather turns to our greater disgrace, until God, who does not acknowledge man when defiled and corrupted by sin as his own work, appear as a Redeemer in the person of his only begotten Son. Since our fall from life unto death, all that knowledge of God the Creator, of which we have discoursed, would be useless, were it not followed up by faith, holding forth God to us as a Father in Christ. The natural course undoubtedly was that the fabric of the world should be a school in which we might learn piety, and from it pass to eternal life and perfect felicity. But after looking at the perfection beheld wherever we turn our eye, above and below, we are met by the divine malediction, which, while it involves innocent creatures in our fault, of necessity fills our own souls with despair. For although God is still pleased in many ways to manifest his paternal favor towards us, we cannot, from a mere survey of the world, infer that he is a Father. Conscience urging us within, and showing that sin is a just ground for our being forsaken, will not allow us to think that God accounts or treats us as sons. In addition to this are our sloth and ingratitude. Our minds are so blinded that they cannot perceive the truth, and all our senses are so corrupt that we wickedly rob God of his glory.”—–  John Calvin

A Taste of Heaven in the Midst of Hell

Sorry for the delay in posting.  I’ve been in Ecuador the last week or so and I have much to tell you about our trip to meet our two Compassion children, Mayra and Kevin (in this picture).  Amazing trip!  Wonderful kids!  They are truly a taste of heaven in this life for me.

But before I go down that path, I have something on my mind to share.  Many things, actually, so there may be quite a few upcoming posts on what is lingering inside of this pea brain of mine.  🙂

I listened to Sproul speak this morning on a live webcast for the 2010 Ligonier Conference on the topic, “Can we enjoy heaven knowing of loved ones in hell?”   An honest question that many Christians ponder but rarely have received any teaching on.  It is a question few teachers are brave enough to speak about on a Sunday morning.  In our day and age, we make the false assumption that people are good and that God will be gracious to all.  We don’t like to hear anything that goes against our false assumptions because more often than not, we inaccurately define God instead of allowing Him to accurately define Himself.

This post will follow some of the content of the wonderful sermon I heard this morning.  Much of what I say will be  attributed to Dr. Sproul with a few of my own thoughts sprinkled in between.  Obviously, I am no Sproul.   However, I completely concur with everything that he said — hopefully I completely honor his intent and purpose, which is my honest goal.  When they post his message at this site, I hope you will go and listen to it.  You will not be disappointed.

As a preface, this sermon came on the tailwind of learning that a Christian friend of ours had “de-friended” us on Facebook.  Why?  Probably because we are choosing not to attend the new church he is starting.  Why?  Because his new church is no different than the church he just left.  It is yet one more flimsy excuse for a church – lacking in solid teaching, seeking to be culturally relevant instead of faithfully teaching the deep, hard things of God.

I remain of the conviction that people come to church for one reason – to discover the one and only true God and to learn the deep things of Him.  Not to sing.  Not to be culturally relevant.  Not to party nor be social.  Not to hear the amazing band.  Not how to feel good.  Not to learn how to help their neighbor.  Not to hear how to be a better parent, steps one, two and three.  They come to discover who God is.  If called, they eventually come to worship God.  Church is for the worshippers of God.  Those who are not called do not understand worship.

I won’t lie.  These earthly “little things” hurt the mind and soul.  Though transformed, we are still flesh.  But they don’t hurt as badly as being denied the reality of true worship in the midst of what should be a dedicated body of believers.  If we had gone to this new church, there is no doubt we would have seen more of the same – a lack of an understanding of true worship.

Worship is so much more than raising your hands up to a contemporary worship song.  Worship is commanded by God — and it is not defined by us. God has asked us to “teach these things.”  What things?  Those things He has commanded – not just those things we choose to want to see or we think fallen people want to see.

Every time we come into true worship, it is a taste of heaven.  It is a glimpse of our Creator – the biblical Creator which we can only see when we understand his model for worship.  I’m leaving that topic for right now because there is so much more I want to say today.  I’ll try to get back to it later……

Albeit written about a previous generation, Judges 17 and 21, Deuteronomy 12, Proverbs 12, 26 and Isaiah 5, tell us something like, “everything they did what was right in their own eyes.”  God also warned that his spirit would not strive with the people anymore.  The wickedness of the entire world was judged by God then and I believe it is being judge by him now.  I want to share a couple of specific passages that relate to this discussion.

Isaiah 65:12
I will destine you to the sword, and all of you shall bow down to the slaughter, because, when I called, you did not answer; when I spoke, you did not listen, but you did what was evil in my eyes and chose what I did not delight in.”

Acts 28:27
For this people’s heart has grown dull, and with their ears they can barely hear, and their eyes they have closed; lest they should see with their eyes and hear with their ears and understand with their heart and turn, and I would heal them.’

And now – the wonder of Dr. Sproul’s sermon comes into play.  Just when the pain of  Facebook de-friending and the weekly offense of the contemporary church wounds both the heart of God and man, God reminds us that He is making all things new! (Rev. 21). When we are discouraged with the state of the church today — when friends ‘de-friend’ us on Facebook with personal motives in play — when we weep because we don’t understand why our non-Christian friends and relatives will not be in heaven with us, we must remember the words of Revelation 21.

For the elect, those called by God, heaven is a place where God will wipe away our tears….and they will never come back.  Nothing will disturb our joy in heaven.  Our pain will be removed.  We will finally understand.  No more tears.  No more sorrow.

Romans 8:29-30 is often called the Golden Chain of Salvation.  Here’s the passage in context (ESV):

Romans 8:18 For I consider that the sufferings of this present time are not worth comparing with the glory that is to be revealed to us. 19 For the creation waits with eager longing for the revealing of the sons of God. 20 For the creation was subjected to futility, not willingly, but because of him who subjected it, in hope 21 that the creation itself will be set free from its bondage to corruption and obtain the freedom of the glory of the children of God. 22 For we know that the whole creation has been groaning together in the pains of childbirth until now. 23 And not only the creation, but we ourselves, who have the firstfruits of the Spirit, groan inwardly as we wait eagerly for adoption as sons, the redemption of our bodies. 24 For in this hope we were saved. Now hope that is seen is not hope. For who hopes for what he sees? 25 But if we hope for what we do not see, we wait for it with patience.

26 Likewise the Spirit helps us in our weakness. For we do not know what to pray for as we ought, but the Spirit himself intercedes for us with groanings too deep for words. 27 And he who searches hearts knows what is the mind of the Spirit, because  the Spirit intercedes for the saints according to the will of God. 28 And we know that for those who love God all things work together for good,  for those who are called according to his purpose. 29 For those whom he foreknew he also predestined to be conformed to the image of his Son, in order that he might be the firstborn among many brothers. 30 And those whom he predestined he also called, and those whom he called he also justified, and those whom he justified he also glorified.

God knows his elect from all eternity.  He chose his elect.  Those He foreknows, He predestinates.  But Sproul says we can’t stop here.  The end of predestination — the purpose of predestination — is that we be conformed to the image of Christ. (Sproul).  We are elected in Christ for Christ, to end up in conformity to Christ. (Sproul)

Thus, says Sproul:  Glorification is the end of the chain. He continues, saying that there are 3 things that cause us to worry:   1. We worry because we don’t know who God is (we also don’t know what it means that God is holy.)  2. We worry because we don’t know who we are.  We fail to grasp the heinousness of our sin.  We fail to see the depravity of man.  We think God is obligated to forgive us.  We simply don’t know who we are.  3. We worry because we don’t know what glorification means.  We will have a new body that won’t be made out of titanium.  Death will be gone.  Tears will be gone.  Still, we think about all the things that won’t be there.  We fail to see that GOD will be there!  The most conspicuous thing that will be absent in our lives is sin.  Can you imagine being in a place where there is no sin?

Sproul reminds us that in the high priestly prayer of Jesus in John 17, Jesus prayed for glorification – his and ours. As hard as this is to accept for some people, Jesus prayed for his elect – not the entire world.

The final chapter of our redemption is our glorification.  Not our exultation – we will not be deity.  Glorification refers to the finalization and consummation of our sanctification. (Sproul)

This work is not finished yet, so we remain, in a sense — in a hell of sorts.  Not an eternal hell that some will sadly experience, but an earthly hell.  An earthly hell that feels separated from God.  When we are glorified, then Christ will count us on his side — you will be conformed, without sin, to our Savoir.  Sounds so wonderful to me…..

Until our glorification, we are in a predicament – until our glorification, our concerns and our sympathies rest more more with wicked human beings than they do with the glory of God. (Sproul)  Once sin is removed from our life (in heaven), our concern will be about the vindication of God’s holiness – not a fallen kinsman of ours who was in the flesh. (Sproul)  We cannot imagine being free from sin. (Sproul)

God said to Moses, “I will be regarded as holy by anyone who comes near to me.” If it means our friends, our family, must be sacrificed for God’s holiness and righteousness, though we can’t stomach this right now, God’s word tells us that the day will come that we will be so concerned about the glory of God and Jesus that we will rejoice in his judgment.  We aren’t there yet, but that is our destiny. Sproul

Thus, when humans fail us and God is confusing to us,  I can look to the future – that day when sin will not entangle us anymore.  That day will come when I will be so concerned about the glory of God that I will be able to rejoice in His judgment.” (Sproul)

Praise God.  He is just.  He is God.

New Ligonier IPhone/IPad App

I am so…so…so in love the new Iphone/IPad!  No matter where I am, I can now listen and see video of what I consider to be some of the best theological teaching available.

Here’s a list of what it will do for you.


The Ligonier App keeps you connected to the teaching fellowship of R.C. Sproul. We’re dedicated to helping Christians know what they believe, why they believe it, how to live it, and how to share it. Proclaiming the holiness of God to as many people as possible is the center of our ministry.

– Listen to or watch the Renewing Your Mind daily broadcast.
– Read a daily Bible devotional.
– Enjoy thousands of free messages, articles, and devotions in the Learn section.
– View learning resources grouped by Topic, Teacher, Scripture, or Type. You’ll find great teaching from leading pastors and theologians such as Alistair Begg, Sinclair Ferguson, Albert Mohler, John MacArthur, John Piper, Ravi Zacharias, and many more.
– Stay-up-to-date with more articles, devotions, and Ligonier Ministries news and events from our blog.

You can get the App here.

What Calvinism is Not…

Speckled Sussex

Image (CCLI by OwlMonkey)

Some of you who regularly read my blog have figured out by now that I am a Calvinist.  I didn’t grow up a Calvinist.  I was actually raised in a very Arminian Southern Baptist Church.  (And I’m thankful, despite my differences with Arminian theology today.)

Being raised with a different theology —  something different than I have become — offers great personal insight, perhaps more valuable than information gleaned from only experiencing one view, but that is only something I can suppose based on my personal journey.  Sometimes when you have had to kick, fight and struggle to understand truth, you really get it.  If it’s handed to you on a silver and enamel decorative platter, it doesn’t make it any less valid, but I pray it is as valuable as my understanding has become to me.

There are so many mis-conceptions about Calvinism, especially by Arminians.  The debate over this issue is endless, so I’ve made a decision not to fight with others about it, because each person has an individual journey to attend to — and I hope they are attending to it.

Thus, I want to share a post with you from another site.  This post is called, “Some Misconceptions About Calvinism.”  Michael Patton does a great job of explaining what could take me a very lengthy post to explain.  I hope you will enjoy it.

On a side note.  Why the picture of the chicken today?  (This particular breed is called a Speckled Sussex.)  I have begun a love affair with chickens and hope to have some next year after we have time to build the proper fortress for them here in mountain lion country.  Fresh eggs….yum!

Terms to Learn

The White Horse Inn has a wonderful new list of “Terms to Learn.”  If you’ve ever been confused about a theology term, you may find a solid, biblically based answer to that confusing term at this site.  They are adding to the list every week.  I highly suggest it to you!

I would also highly suggest that you listen to their weekly podcast called The White Horse Inn.  It will enlighten and teach you well!  I simply allow ITunes to download it for me each week.  An amazing tool!

You can also listen to it on their website  — or subscribe to it directly on their website.

%d bloggers like this: