God’s Word Preached

We are committed to the faithful, expositional preaching of the Bible. Expositional or ‘expository’ preaching—which is commonly referred to as “verse-by-verse” preaching—simply means that the biblical text drives the content of the sermon. In other words, faithful exposition takes the point of the sermon from the text, and seeks to explain and apply it in an understandable and engaging way (2 Timothy 3:16–4:5).

Listen in and be nourished with us on the riches of the Scriptures—verse by verse, book by book, week in and week out.

Latest Sermon

  • Truth that Transforms -- Epistle to Titus sermon series img
    May 1, 2022
    Titus 2:15-3:2

    Christians are to be different from the world, and yet engaged with the world, or as it is often said, to be in the world but not of it. We must move out of our "holy huddle" and to proclaim Christ not only with our words but with our attitudes and actions.

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Listen by Sermon Series

FF Bible Church sermon series--Bearing Fruit Vine Branches
FF Bible Church sermon series--Deacons and Biblical Leadership
FF Bible Church sermon series--Job Suffering
FF Bible Church sermon series--Christianity and Racism
FF Bible Church sermon series--Christmas Messages
FF Bible Church sermon series--Comforting Words of Jesus
FF Bible Church sermon series--Conscience Unity and Division in the Church
FF Bible Church sermon series--Easter Messages
FF Bible Church sermon series--Foundations Class Studies in Christian Theology
FF Bible Church sermon series--Good Friday
FF Bible Church sermon series--How Am I Supposed to Pray Lord's Prayer
FF Bible Church sermon series--How to Grow as a Christian
FF Bible Church sermon series--In the Beginning was the Word Logos
FF Bible Church sermon series--Hebrews 6 apostasy warning
FF Bible Church sermon series--Sanctified Citizenship
FF Bible Church sermon series--Single Sermons
FF Bible Church sermon series--That You May Believe Gospel of John
FF Bible Church sermon series--Truth that Transforms book of Titus
FF Bible Church sermon series--Why We Still Preach the Word

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Are you feeling spiritually sluggish and seemingly unable to break out of it? Are you frustrated at the fact that you're not growing? Perhaps you are misunderstanding God's clearly defined plan for your sanctification, or the process of spiritual growth.
Jesus said, "Whoever exalts himself will be humbled, and whoever humbles himself will be exalted" (Matt. 23:12). He demonstrated that principle when, having emptied Himself of significance in coming to take upon humanity, and humbling Himself to the point of death in the place of sinners, the Father highly exalted Him and gave Him the name that is above every name.
As if the incarnation of our Lord Jesus Christ was not enough, not only did He empty Himself of significance in coming to take upon humanity, but in His humanity He humbled Himself in obedience all the way to death on the cross. The attitude He had when He willingly walked down these steps of condescension is the same mindset His followers are to have in relation to one another. Nothing less than this is the true spirit of Christmas.
Have you ever come to grips with the fact that perhaps the greatest problem in your life is...you? This is why Christ Jesus came into the world. He came to save sinners. But in coming to do so, He gave us the ultimate example of what it means to turn from our pride and selfishness and instead to count others as more significant than ourselves. This is the true spirit of Christmas: the mindset of Christ revealed in the wonder of His incarnation.
The qualification for an elder to be "able to teach" (1 Tim. 3:2) does not simply refer to a man's ability to captivate an audience. While the supernatural gift of teaching is essential, the content of what is taught is far more important than how it is packaged for delivery. An elder must be wholeheartedly committed to God's word so that he may be able to preach it accurately.
The man who would aspire to the office of elder must be one who gives evidence of a transformed life. Over and above any giftedness or ability, he must be above reproach in his character as the example to the flock.
Too often our hearts are distracted from the glorious preoccupation of worshipping the Lord. The allurements of the world, the cares of life, and the pain of loss all have the tendency to pull us down into a spiral of despair and discontent. Psalm 103 calls us to speak to ourselves and call ourselves to remembrance of who God is and what He has done for us that we might be compelled to lift our eyes to the One who is worthy of all our praise.
A man who is qualified for the office of elder is a man of exemplary character. When defining what this looks like, it's helpful to note what it doesn't. What sort of character disqualifies a man from eldership?
All too often, churches look for leaders who are extraordinary communicators, have CEO management skills, and a track record of results. But the Lord Jesus Christ is more concerned about a man's character than his charisma. He has given us a list of what a man must be if he is to manage the household of God, and it begins with an evaluation of his own home.
How do I grow in Christ-likeness? Sanctification—the process of becoming more like Christ—is a profound mystery: God alone causes the growth (1 Cor. 3.6-7), and yet Christians are commanded to pursue their own spiritual growth (Php. 2.13, 2 Pet. 3.18). How can that be? More than that, what are we supposed to do about it? The apostle Paul answers that question for us, but maybe not in a way we might expect.