Part two of a model of human functioning which suggests that our core spiritual-psychological diagnosis is idolatry, that is, looking for solace from the pain of broken relationships with the wrong rescuers.
An introduction to a model of human functioning that makes heavy use of the words covenant, love, and the pretentious phrase "relational domain." This is part one a two-part MANIFESTO.
Theory is what guides counseling, but how do secular theories jive with the Christian view of personhood? And what is the Christian view of personhood? And what does all of this have to do with Fiestaware?
Hey therapists: The American Counseling Association thinks you should know a few things about religion.
Where I read you someone else's op-ed on the Incarnation using a poor mic in the family bathroom. Still, seemed worth it.
The old answer was "No. Please, we're modern people here." The new answer is "yes", or even, "Yes, or else! "
The old, trusty Two Book theory of knowledge gives us a helping hand in navigating the border country.
The border country is where citizens of two countries can meet to exchange ideas, but watch out for the land mines.
How a literal shot put became the name of a theology/psychology podcast.
The third introductory fly-over of the show. Why reducing human experience to just a couple of explanatory models in sadly limiting. Don't be a reductionist, be a maximalist!
For us, "what does Athens have to do with Jerusalem?" translates to "what does psychology have to do with theology?" Another show teaser.