(How) does bounded-set thinking make churches (and Christians) exclusionary?
On Sunday, February 5th, we invited people from within (and without) our community to bring their toughest questions. Don answered them as honestly as possible, using his deep Scriptural knowledge to inform his answers.
After discussing charity and justice the previous week, Dust Covenant Church members share related scriptures and discuss Micah 6:8 in depth.
Have you ever crumbled under the weight of expectations? In this recording, we explore the story of Jacob and Esau through the perspective of Esau. What does it mean to be the firstborn? What expectations come with that?
Embracing the full-spectrum of humanity in every individual
What does it mean to repent? To forgive? Pastor Don Schiewer Jr and the members of Dust Covenant Church discuss these important themes of Rosh Hashanah.
Do you fight for mercy or root for ruin? During our 9/25/16 service, we look to Abraham as an example of mercy and justice as he argues with G-d for the salvation of Sodom.
Join us as we learn more about Abraham and Sarah, fair judgment, and our ever-growing idea of who G-d is.
A discussion about language, power, unity, and mercy.
Why look at scripture through a Jewish lens? In this audio recording, Pastor Don Schiewer Jr and members of Dust Covenant Church discuss how approaching scripture through a Jewish lens provides much-needed context and insight into healthy ways we can respond to the Text.
Don Schiewer Jr and Dust Covenant Church explore Matthew 6 with the concepts of debt and charity in mind, resulting in a conversation centered on corporate forgiveness.
At their July 31st meeting, Pastor Don Schiewer Jr and Dust Covenant Church explore concepts of obedience and authority in the Bible.
At our July 24th meeting, Pastor Don Schiewer Jr and members of Dust Covenant Church explore Genesis 18&19 and discuss Abraham's example of pleading for mercy on behalf of his neighbor.
Full church discussion on 7/17/16 about the book of Jonah.
Don explores the idea of living life in an intentionally slow manner...and how that slowness can lead to more meaningful opportunities to "love our neighbors as ourselves."