Life changing curriculum called Transforming Your Inner World will be uploaded fortnightly. This will include a 30 minute video teaching from Rev Paul Jeyachandran as well as a PDF of notes and discussion questions.
During this lesson, we will understand the biblical significance of tending to our own inner life and how we can do this practically. We should develop a willingness to be authentic before God and to each other in examining our inner life, and commit to growing in this area.
During this lesson, we’re going to thoughtfully and meditatively walk through Psalm 73 to see what happened to the psalmist and worship leader, Asaph, when he encountered God in His sanctuary.
During this lesson, we discover the first 3 of the 5 movements towards spiritual maturity in an individual's life. Spiritual maturity is learning to pursue the will of the Father, to yield our perceived rights and personal ambitions, and to surrender our all to Him. It’s not about how committed we are to God but how surrendered we are to Him.
In this lesson we will continue our study on the five movements towards spiritual maturity. Spiritual maturity is learning to pursue the will of the Father, to yield our perceived rights and personal ambitions, and to surrender our all to Him. It’s not about how committed we are to God but how surrendered we are to Him.
Modern life overflows with noise, much more than at any other point in history. We move from rural to urban areas in ever-increasing numbers and bring our noise (“unwanted sound”) with us. From the ground to the air—from the unrelenting traffic on highways to the overhead roar from commercial planes—we are bombarded with noise.
In this session, we explore how silence and solitude helps us to both express our faith in God and control our tongues. We also learn practical ways on how to cultivate silence and solitude for ourselves.
A barren terrain is unable to produce plants or fruits. Similarly, if our inner world is barren, we cannot bear fruit for God. In this lesson, we explore the barrenness that arises due to chronic busyness in our lives, and the dangers of running on empty and after things that don’t truly satisfy.
Soul fatigue is the exhaustion of our inner life that occurs when we don’t take time to be refreshed by the Lord. This session, we will study the root causes of soul fatigue and its effect on our lives. We also look at ways to overcome soul fatigue.
In the Sermon on the Mount (Matthew 5–7), Jesus addressed a range of topics with one unifying theme—Kingdom living. This lesson, we focus on Matthew 6 to see why we should live life with a singular vision and embrace whole-life discipleship.
Our anxieties reveal who our true Master is, and what the treasure in our heart is. Three times in Matthew 6:25–34, Jesus tells us not to be anxious! In this lesson, we examine the inner life issues of identity, values, control and trust.
Singleness of heart leads to simplicity of lifestyle. In this session, we examine ways to simplify our pace. We learn how to deal with our chronic busyness and to centre down so we can prioritise what's most important in our lives.
This session, we focus on simplifying our priorities and managing our energy, not just our time. We also examine five spiritual practices that help us prioritise spiritual growth in our life.
Simplicity of life involves not only simplifying our pace and priorities but also our possessions. In this lesson, we focus on what Ecclesiastes 5 teaches us about wealth, as well as examine practical ways to better steward our possessions.
We all hold a worldview that we live out daily. As Christians, our worldview must be formed by Scripture. In this session, we look at our theology of the world, work, wealth and welfare to learn how to put God into the equation of our life.
Amid the competing compulsions that pull us away from Christ's Great Commandment, Christians must keep returning to God's ordained purpose for their lives. This session, we look at the first two traits of a highly effective disciple maker: living a Holy-Spirit filled life, and holiness.
Disciplemaking is not a program; it is a way of life. In this study, we examine the remaining five traits of highly effective disciple makers and discover that they are also humble, happy, harmonious, "heart-working" and hungry for God.
As followers of Christ, Jesus' commands are not options for our consideration, but a call to obedience. In this final session, we take a close look at Mark 10:17–31 and explore the nine principles of radical discipleship.