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Sermons about Farewell
As the Apostle Paul is heading to Jerusalem, he meets the Elders of the prominent Church in Ephesus on the beach of Miletus. The Apostle Paul knows this will be the last time he will see his friends and partners in the ministry again. As part of this sad farewell, Paul encourages the leaders and reminds them of the things that marked his ministry - humility, faithfulness and courage. Things which would leave a lasting impression on these leaders and the vibrant Church.
In Acts 20 Paul gives his final farewell. Paul stops to talk to the church leaders at Ephesus and we see a true portrait of this great man... he is reflective, thoughtful and meditative. His final words are critical to the way we see ministry and church life.
Pastor Ray's Farewell Sermon.
Listen as Pastor Brad preaches his last sermon at Church of the King before departing for Philadelphia, reminding us to continue to do the things God has called us to do.
Starting at noon on Sunday, September 6, 2009, Western New York’s Letchworth State Park will be celebrating the end of August with its annual Summer Farewell Festival at the Highbanks Recreation Area in the park.
As we (Mark & Karolyn) finish our ministry here, we are confident that the next chapter for Willow Park Church holds many blessings. I would challenge you to continue to risk for the glory of God and the expansion of the kingdom - don't pull back - don't be fearful! I would challenge you to faithfully preach the WORD and that the "Bible-Teaching" core value would never be lost, and that you would give yourself fully to "Loving People, Following Jesus and Serving the World"! It's time to dream again! Key Passage: Acts 20:32
In this message Pastor Jeremy says goodbye to Community Baptist Church by first pointing out that change can be good and bad, but in the life of the Christian, change should always ultimately lead to progress in the Christian walk. Finally, he calls on the people of Community Baptist Church to stay the course, fight the fight, and run the race.
In his farewell address on January 11, 1989 just before he left office, President Ronald Reagan stated he was most proud of the resurgence of national pride which he called â€œthe new patriotismâ€. But at the same time he voiced concern. America was on the edge of the 90s, the culture was changing. Children being raised at that time were not being taught what it means to be American. His overarching concern was that the future generations of America would forget their roots and America would lose its historical identity and its national spirit. Paul's address to the Ephesian Elders reads much the same and has similar concerns. He gives an account of his conduct, sacrifices and commitments and challenges them to carry on the very same goals that he and the other Apostles received from the Lord Jesus Christ. And he warns them what is at stake. Unless they protect what has been entrusted to them, their ability to continue the work Jesus began will be undermined.