What Am I Supposed to Do With My Life?
:Is there only one perfect answer? For nearly two thousand years too many Christians have embraced a lie. The lie is cast in spiritual tones and seems, on the surface, to be innocent enough. Yet, it's a...
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:Is there only one perfect answer?
For nearly two thousand years too many Christians have embraced a lie. The lie is cast in spiritual tones and seems, on the surface, to be innocent enough.
Yet, it's a lie so deceptive that even the most pious believe it without knowing it, and its widespread practice has robbed the world of a thousand types of good that would have been hers had Christianity followed God's path.
It's a lie so clandestine that it has weaved its way in and out of Christian history nearly undetected.
It's a lie so sinister that it has robbed millions of people of their souls.
What is the lie?
It is that ?God's will? is hard to find.
In What Am I Supposed to Do with My Life?,author Johnnie Moore provides spiritual direction and clear guidance on the most frequent question that he is asked as the campus pastor at a Christian university with over 100,000 students. It is crucial information for all ages but especially those in their 20s and 30s who are seriously concerned about their futures and want to do God's will as they try to determine, ?What in the world am I supposed to do in life??
As Moore details in the book, it is just as important to concentrate on who you're supposed to be, not just what you're supposed to do. Go until God stops you. Don?t wait until He starts you.
Rev. Johnnie Moore, 33, is an author, speaker, media personality, communications executive, and humanitarian who has been called one of the "world's most influential young leaders" and "a modern-day Dietrich Bonhoeffer."
His humanitarian work and advocacy prompted a prominent vicar to name him "one of the world's foremost spokespersons for Christians in the Middle East," and the Iraqi Chaldean diocese of San Diego honored him as a "savior of thousands." In April 2017, he was awarded the prestigious "Medal of Valor" by the Simon Wiesenthal Center, a leading Jewish human rights organization, at their annual tribute dinner.
Moore appears regularly in the national media and has written for many national news publications including CNN, the Religion News Service, the Washington Post, and Fox News. He is the author of four books.