;Who doesn't ask why? It is the question we all consider. I am grateful for this biblical and personal approach to suffering which will minister love and healing to the body of Christ. ; -Jack Graham, pastor, Prestonwood Baptist Church;...
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;Who doesn't ask why? It is the question we all consider. I am grateful for this biblical and personal approach to suffering which will minister love and healing to the body of Christ. ; -Jack Graham, pastor, Prestonwood Baptist Church; former President, Southern Baptist Convention ;It has been said that suffering is the most common denominator among humans. Whether you are one of the 660 million people worldwide affected by disability, or your suffering takes another form, you've probably asked the question, ;Why, God?' Here is a book that addresses the difficult issues surrounding suffering and disabilities. I commend Waters and Zuck, and the other contributors, for powerfully calling the church to provide a biblical response to suffering and to point people to Christ. ; -Steve Bundy,Managing Director, Joni and Friends Christian Institute on Disability ;This is the most comprehensive biblical theology on the mystery of human suffering I have ever read. Illustrated by deeply moving experiences from the lives of many of its authors, it can easily be adopted for effective public teaching. ; -David C. Cotten,Pastor of Senior Adults, Edmond Faith Bible Church; Retired Vice President for Student Services, Professor of Pastoral Ministries, Dallas Theological Seminary ;Sadly, ministry to the disabled within our churches is a much-neglected area. This book rightly identifies it as a priority that demands our thoughtful response. Yet never before has a single book combined such a rich harmony of insights from scholars across so many disciplines, ranging from biblical studies to the medical field. It reminds us, too, that disabled believers have an important ministry to the non-disabled in the church as bearing witness to the grace of God who redeems all our sufferings with a loving purpose. This book will serve as a valuable resource in churches, colleges, and seminaries for years to come. ; -Gary Cook,President, Dallas Baptist University ;The question as to why righteous individuals suffer is as old as the days of Job. Why, O God?first faces the problem biblically, searching the Scriptures to find God's perspective on suffering. Then it faces the problem experientially, as many who have seriously suffered share their stories to show the sufficiency of God's grace and what they learned from their sufferings. A study of the first will provide a foundation for understanding of suffering, and a study of the second will be an encouragement to all who suffer because they bear testimony of the grace of God. This balanced approach provides a work that will answer many questions as to why the righteous suffer, and it is highly recommended. ; -J. Dwight Pentecost,Distinguished Professor of Bible Exposition, Emeritus, Dallas Theological Seminary ;What a wonderful book! Waters and Zuck have uniquely addressed the problem of suffering through the testimonies of those who have suffered and the lessons God has taught them. The wisdom of these fellow pilgrims is thoroughly buttressed with profound biblical studies by seminary professors, giving us needed insight into the question why. Any pastor or counselor will benefit from reading this-most of all, anyone who suffers or who knows someone who does. Highly recommended! ; -Joseph Dillow,Former President, BEE World; Founder, Internet Biblical Seminary
With two in seven American families affected by disability, the body of Christ has a great opportunity. As we’re called to minister to those walking through deep suffering, we need to learn to do so with wisdom and sensitivity.
Joni Eareckson Tada and others with disabilities, as well as seminary professors, ministry leaders, and medical professionals, do more than offer a biblical perspective on suffering and disability; they draw from very personal experiences to explore Christians’ responsibility toward those who suffer—all the while reminding us that as we seek to help the hurting, they will minister to us in return.
ROY ZUCK (B.A. Biola University, Th.D. Dallas Theological Seminary), Senior Professor Emeritus of Bible Exposition at Dallas Theological Seminary, has taught at the seminary for more than 23 years. He is author of a number of books, including "Open Letter to a Jehovah's Witness", and is the editor of "Childhood Education in the Church, Biblical Theology of the Old Testament, " and "Biblical Theology of the New Testament". Dr. Zuck resides in Dallas, Texas.