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The Role of Faith in a Mental Health Crisis

The Role of Faith in a Mental Health Crisis

One-in-five adults suffered from mental illness (52.9 million Americans) in 2021. For 14.2 million American adults the diagnosis is severe. Of those suffering, fewer than half received treatment and the young (18–25 years-old) are more susceptible to illness and receive the least care. These numbers tell us that wherever five or more gather, not only is Christ among them, but one likely suffers some type of mental illness. This is one place science can help the church.

Do You Mind?

Do You Mind?

there are some in our pews who are particularly called to serve God with their minds. I sense that God celebrates the way truly brilliant people fulfill their calling… I imagine that God says to them, “See, I’ve poured some of my intelligence into you. Isn’t it cool?” And I believe we can learn from them about loving God with our minds.

“I Was Made to Do This.”

“I Was Made to Do This.”

“All vocations are intended by God to manifest His love in the world.”… The purpose to our vocations, to how we use our God-given abilities and passions, is love. So when we talk about science as a Christian vocation, we are talking about how Christians in the sciences labor in order to help others experience God’s love.

The Standard Model Conversations: One Family Church

The Standard Model Conversations: One Family Church

In The Standard Model Conversations, we film conversations between a scientist and their pastor with the aim of showing what their relationship can look like and how they can benefit the wider church, including deeper engagement with both the Bible and Creation.
This video was filmed at One Family Church in St. Louis, MO, with Pastor Brent Roam and graduate student and future ophthalmologist Halle Neyens.

Easter: An Epistemological Rearrangement of Hope

Easter: An Epistemological Rearrangement of Hope

Hope is like magic, in that it rearranges our epistemological perception of what is real and what is possible. It makes the impossible appear possible. But Dr. Nagib posits that hope is more than magic. Hope is the inner voice that whispers (or shouts) that anything is possible, even in the face of a seemingly hopeless situation.