How much of yourself should be given to God? In this message, JFK Mensah argues that no Christian has the option of holding anything back. If indeed, we have been bought by the blood of Jesus and have the indwelling Holy Spirit, we must serve God with our all whether we are ordained ministers or not. The enemies of giving ourselves wholly to God, as well as the sobering fact that we will be spent and have to account for it even if we don't give ourselves to God, are also raised in the sermon. May God bless you as you listen.
In this message preached at Asbury Dunwell Church nearing the end of 2019, JFK Mensah reminds us that our prayer life must center around Christlikeness as God's general call on our lives, identifying His specific call on our lives, and recognizing His purpose for His church. The sermon serves a timely reminder that this new year must not be wasted as we surrender and pursue God's call for our lives.
In this season of Christmas, our focus has been on preparing our hearts for Christ by re-evaluating our attitudes towards God and asking Him for a renewal of our spirits. In this final message before Christmas, JFK Mensah invites us to realize that the God who made the heavens and the earth can create a million more such. He is the only One who can renew our spirits towards Himself, and He does this through Jesus Christ our Lord.
In this message, JFK Mensah draws lessons from the life of Josiah for Christians today. He reminds us that we are all called long before our birth; that our youth must not be wasted; that the Word of God must confront and convict us so we can be transformed; and that our lives can have greater impact than we imagine. As we prepare our hearts for Christmas, it is timely to seek reformation in the Word who became flesh and dwelt among us. God bless you as you listen.
With the beginning of December comes the beginning of Advent. JFK Mensah ushers into the season with a poignant message on preparing our hearts for the coming of Christ. With lessons drawn from the life of John the Baptist, we are urged to live a little more like he did. May this Christmas find us committing to God's purpose for our lives, building the moral courage to confront sin, making disciples, and putting Christ first in our lives.
Without a clear understanding of the things Jesus lived and died for, it is impossible to become like Him in every way. In this message, JFK Mensah highlights the centrality of Christlikeness and the need for Christians to set Him as their standard. He also focuses on three core values of Jesus: intimacy with, and passion for God; fellowship with the Holy Spirit; and mastery of the word of God. May you be blessed as you listen.
The biblical basis for a life endued with the power of the Holy Spirit is undeniable. Not only did Jesus live empowered by this same Spirit, but He made sure to empower anyone He was sending, and never dreamed that His church would exist without this power. In this message, Rev. JFK Mensah convinces us that every disciple of Christ is indwelt by power to change the world.
How dear to the heart of God is the task of the Great Commission? Can any believer justify not making this work his/her greatest priority? In this message recently preached to the congregation at Watered Gardens, Rev. JFK Mensah reminds the church of who a disciple is and why discipleship is not optional.
In this transparent episode, Rev. JFK Mensah hands over the microphone to his son Moses to shine a light on overcoming masturbation and pornography. With poignant experiences from some members of the audience, the message concludes with an explanation of how God defines sexual sin and how to overcome it forever.
What do we mean when we say that God is a just God? In this message preached to the congregation of Legon Interdenominational Church (LIC), Rev. JFK Mensah explains the characteristics and nature of God's justice, as well as what our Christian response to these truths must be. He spends the final minutes of the message answering some of the most common questions many people raise when they consider the justice of God.