This Sunday @ healingsprings fellowship 

In our studies on the Book of Amos we explored Amos’ Theology in light of his Oracles and Sermons.

Lessons from this book is important especially at a time when our nation is bitterly divided spiritually, intellectually, socially, economically and politically.  

To this end I will be treating Amos’ visions, their meaning and the success of his intercession in averting the calamities from the nation. 

As part of my lecture, I will give close attention to 3 subtopics: prayer,  intercession and visions. 
In the words of Amos, 

“Surely the Lord God does nothing, without revealing his secret to his servants the prophets.” – Amos 3:7

So, join us at 3pm. 

Bexleyheath Academy, 

Woolwich Road, 

Bexley DA6 7DA


Today @ Healingsprings fellowship 

Who is a prophet?

In our time it is easy to see prophets as social reformers, but first and foremost a prophet is a man of God. He is a religious visionary, an innovator, an original thinker; who impresses his own new moral insights on society, arriving at fresh ideas about religion. As such a prophet’s criticisms is felt to have a force and authority that cannot be matched by any known institution on earth.
Last week we delved into two of Amos’ teaching: social and economic justice, and obedience and total loyalty to God – not sacrifices. 
Pressing on, today I’ll be treating his monotheistic view. For Amos, the other gods did not even get an audience – Yahweh is sovereign! 
If time permits, I will explore his visions (5 in total), and his intercessory dialogue. Questions include: when did the visions occur? Is Amos’ writing in chronological order?
However the most valuable questions are these: what is Amos’ message? How can we apply it in our lives and our relationship with God?
So, join us! 
The English Room, Bexleyheath Academy



2016: Our Season of Plenty

(Gen. 41: 46-52)


The Words of Our Elders: Leonard Ravenhill (1907-1994)

To be much for God, we must be much with God. Jesus, that lone figure in the wilderness, knew strong crying, along with tears. Can one be moved with compassion and not know tears? Jeremiah was a sobbing saint. Jesus wept! So did Paul. So did John. Though there are some tearful intercessors behind the scenes, I grant you that to our modern Christianity, praying is foreign. ~ Leonard Ravenhill

The words of elders, are words of wisdom.