August 23, 2011

Some Q&A With a Responder

Posted in Church Psychology, False Beliefs About The IC, IC Doctrine and Practices, Misconceptions Dispelled, Pastor/Teachers, Uncategorized at 4:01 pm by Set Free Indeed

A little over six months ago under the comments on my blog “‘Obey’ and ‘Submit’ to your Leaders? The Hebrews 13:17 Deception,” This comment was left by a brother named Alex Lappos who identified himself as a pastor.

I promised myself I would answer his questions honestly, and I thought it would be best to put them in a blog setting.

The best place to start is where he addresses qualifications for pastors, how pastors are chosen, and how they are to conduct themselves. I do not need to reinvent the wheel here… Read the rest of this entry »


February 17, 2011

“Don’t Put Your Mouth on the Manna God!”

Posted in Church Psychology, Misconceptions Dispelled, Videos tagged , , , , , at 5:47 pm by Set Free Indeed

This video debunks this fallacy in the IC in 2 minutes. Read the rest of this entry »

June 24, 2010

Churchianity – Clichéd and Extra-Biblical Sayings

Posted in Church Psychology, IC Doctrine and Practices, Misconceptions Dispelled tagged , , at 3:54 pm by Set Free Indeed

You have heard this silly clichéd saying from the most sincere Christians, even from those have no desire to follow Christ.

“You are too heavenly minded to be any earthly good!”

This phrase is often used to disarm genuine Christians who are on fire for Christ because they upholding a godly biblical standard in their lives. Read the rest of this entry »

June 17, 2010

Cognitive Dissonance: The Body of Christ and it’s Response

Posted in Church Psychology, Healing Series, IC Doctrine and Practices tagged , , , , , , , , , at 8:37 pm by Set Free Indeed

Cognitive Dissonance is a theory used in psychology which refers to the uncomfortable feelings produced when a person holds two contradictory ideas simultaneously. Dissonance occurs when a person perceives a logical inconsistency in their beliefs, when one idea implies the opposite of another. Read the rest of this entry »

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