Item description for Five Things I Wish They'd Told Me When I Became a Christian by Rob Frost...
Overview In this frank and personal exploration of five key issues which many Christians struggle with (believing, commitment, intimacy, suffering, and church), Rob Frost shares different aspects of his personal journey towards a mature faith. Many young Christians would be saved a lot of heartache if they were given this book sooner rather than later...and many older Christians will find material here which might help them to cope with some of their most difficult times.
Promise Angels is dedicated to bringing you great books at great prices. Whether you read for entertainment, to learn, or for literacy - you will find what you want at promiseangels.com!
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 7.82" Width: 5.24" Height: 0.51" Weight: 0.36 lbs.
Release Date Jun 1, 2006
Publisher AUTHENTIC UK
ISBN 1850786704 ISBN13 9781850786702
Availability 0 units.
More About Rob Frost
Rob Frost was a remarkable man. He had a passion for tellingRob Frost was a remarkable man. He had a passion for telling people about Jesus which was infectious and gave rise to a people about Jesus which was infectious and gave rise to a whole new dynamism in the Methodist Church where he was a kewhole new dynamism in the Methodist Church where he was a key figure . Nicky Gamble, Alpha y figure . Nicky Gamble, Alpha
Reviews - What do customers think about 5 Things I Wish They'd Told Me When I Became A Christian?
An honest and readable book Oct 12, 2006
This is a well-written and interesting book where Rob Frost focuses on five major areas of struggle for himself and for many Christians - believing, discipleship, intimacy with Christ, the church and suffering. Within these five headings he is able to explore many other issues and illustrates these from his life and ministry. I found some chapters more helpful than others - the chapter on suffering was particularly good. It's easy to read but I sometimes felt a slight lack of coherence and direction in its structure, and the oft-repeated "I wish someone had told me...", although a device for the book, became rather wearing.