Category Archives: National Center for Family-Integrated Churches

“Hope for the Family” Conference

Dear Sovereign Redeemer and other friends,

If you haven’t already looked into the upcoming National Center for Family-Integrated Churches (NCFIC) national conference, “Hope for the Family: Navigating Through Cultural Chaos,” don’t delay – I expect it to be fantastic!

Speakers include Paul Washer, Al Mohler, John Snyder, Jeff Pollard, Joel Beeke, Carlton McLeod, etc – whoa, some of my favorites.

It has been over a decade since NCFIC has had a national conference devoted to church and family. It is time to re-solidify these things and include a new generation.

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Upcoming “Highway of Holiness” Conference

Dear Sovereign Redeemer and other friends,

It is just five weeks until the upcoming National Center of Family-Integrated Churches “Highway of Holiness” conference, October 29-31 at Ridgecrest in Asheville, NC, and I am already looking forward to it.

If you haven’t decided to go yet, please consider these invitations:

At this conference I have the privilege of profiling J.C. Ryle’s classic work, “Holiness,” and the preparation for that is pure joy. Here is a description:

J.C. Ryle’s Classic, “Holiness”

In a day where sanctification is the subject of considerable controversy in the church, J.C. Ryle’s classic, “Holiness,” is an enormously helpful treasure. Ryle carefully considers and then refutes the two great errors regarding the doctrine of sanctification: blurring the lines between justification and sanctification, and isolating them from one another. Blurring the lines welcomes legalism and erodes justification by grace alone through faith alone. Isolating one from the other invites false assurance and an environment of compromise. By keeping justification and sanctification rigidly distinct yet unbreakably connected, Ryle gives us the biblical doctrine of holiness, without which no one will see the Lord. Friends, don’t come for a book report. While the book will be profiled and summarized, Ryle puts forth a robust doctrine of holiness, ill suited for a lecture but perfectly suited for earnest preaching. 

Join us!