For years, parents have told us that the spiritual development of their children is their number one parenting priority. This book gives them a roadmap for how to make that priority a reality. Essential reading for every mom and dad.
— BOB LEPINE, Cohost, FamilyLife Today
*Published by Zondervan. HIM Publications discounts and coupons do not apply when purchasing this product.
In the Great Commission, Jesus commanded his followers to go into the world and make disciples, teaching them to obey all that he commanded. But the very first “great commission” was given much earlier—to parents. In Deuteronomy 6, God calls parents to the task of discipleship in raising their children.
In Dedicated, Jason Houser is joined by Bobby Harrington and Bobby’s son, Chad Harrington, to unpack the simple, practical, and essential practices of spiritually parenting and discipling children in the home. Written in three distinct voices from three generations, this inspirational training manual will equip and empower parents to pass along their faith to the next generation.
JASON HOUSER is the founder of Seeds Family worship Ministry (www.seedsfamilyworship.com) and serves as Family Pastor at Lighthouse in Twin Falls, Idaho. Houser has been married to his wife, Heidi, for more than twenty years, and together they are discipling their three children, Ben, Brandon, and Abby.
BOBBY HARRINGTON is the cofounder and director of Discipleship.org and the lead pastor of Harpeth Christian Church. He has been married to Cindy for more than thirty-five years, and they have discipled Ashley and Chad, who are adults who trust and follow Jesus.
CHAD HARRINGTON is a writer and redemption artist. He graduated from Asbury Theological Seminary and shares stories of redemption through HIM Publications—this website!
|Dimensions||5.25 × .5 × 8 in|
This post was written to help you share the kingdom of God in its narrative context. Read it below or download the PDF version “The… Read more »
My first prayer journal was a single sheet of paper with a list. It was not much of a “journal” you might say, but it… Read more »