Sermons on Killing Sin

Sermons on Killing Sin

Living Pure Lives

Our radical worship of God leads us to live pure lives. Let us live our lives with the conscious expectation of Jesus’ return and of our future perfection.

The Hope of Our Resurrection

No Christian can withstand the assaults of the enemy if he or she refuses to labor in grasping sound doctrine. In this message from I Corinthians 15:20-35, Pastor Ritch shares the hope and reality of our future resurrection, and the urgency of the Apostle Paul’s charge to the church in Corinth to pursue a life of holiness.

The Spirit of Sonship, Part 2

In part one last week, Pastor Ritch taught about the assurances that the Holy Spirit gives to believers regarding their standing with God. In this concluding message from Romans 8:13-17, he teaches about the actions of the Holy Spirit in giving us assurance of adoption.

The Spirit of Sonship, Part 1

In this message from Romans 8:9-14, Pastor Ritch teaches about the role of the Holy Spirit in empowering believers to conquer sin, experience the joy of salvation, and glorify God with their lives.

Indwelling Sin and the War Within, Part 1

Many people expect their salvation to signal an end to temptation to sin. In this message from Romans 7:14-25, Pastor Ritch teaches that we must continually prepare for this struggle to remain throughout our earthly life, but shares the Apostle Paul’s encouragement to trust in the hope of the Gospel for deliverance.

Slaves of Righteousness

In this message from Romans 6:15-23, Pastor Ritch teaches that we experience freedom only when we willingly allow Christ to become our master …but there are two masters seeking control of our life.

Present Yourselves To God

In this message from Romans 6:11-14, Pastor Ritch explores the Apostle Paul’s first commands so far in the book of Romans, and explains how crucial it is to the Christian’s life in Christ.

Alive To God

In this message from Romans 6:5-14, Pastor Ritch explains that we must stop trying to think positively to gain victory over sin, and instead begin to think doctrinally in order to develop a clearer understanding of the finished work of the Gospel.