Food is one of our most basic needs, but there’s nothing basic about the issues surrounding its production and consumption. Whether it’s how we grow it, or how we eat it (and how much), or how we share it with those who have less, the church needs to consider how we interact with what we eat.
A Feast Fit for the King
Returning the growing fields and kitchen table to God.
It's Called Junk Food for a Reason
Two books explore the differences between true nourishment and its counterfeits
How shall we then eat?
- The Life & Times of Jesus of Nazareth: Did You Know?Facts, both fascinating and little-known about Jesus and his times.
- Long Journey to JerusalemWhether by land or sea, a crusade to the East was difficult and dangerous.
- Why Do Some People Think Jesus Was a Racist?They point to his dialogue with the Syrophoenician woman. But the story shows the opposite of what they claim.español
- Stench, Pain, and MiseryLife in a Roman Prison.
- Rosaria Butterfield: La hospitalidad cristiana es radicalmente diferente a la hospitalidad de nuestra culturaNo se trata de entretener invitados, sino de responder a la presente crisis de incredulidad.English
- FarminariesFrom souls to stomachs, seminaries are looking to expand their reach.
- Rosaria Butterfield: Christian Hospitality Is Radically Different from ‘Southern Hospitality’It has nothing to do with entertainment—and everything to do with addressing the crisis of unbelief.español
- Vegetarians in ParadiseBased on Isaiah 11:6-7 and 65:25, will we be vegetarians in the new heaven and earth as Adam and Eve were before the Fall?
- Christian Aid Agencies Have a New Approach to FamineRelief has changed in time for Africa’s worst food shortage in 80 years.
- Should Christians Kill Animals for Sport?A new book presents a range of arguments on the moral legitimacy of hunting.