First came conversations, then writing, then translating! Have you ever thought about how the English Bible came to be what we have today? A day-long workshop is coming to this area on January 26 that will explain much about that document’s journey into our hands in the present.
Saturday, January 26 from 9:00 AM to 3:30 PM
First Church of Christ, Scientist
7318 N. E. Loop 820
North Richland Hills, TX 76180
Also included will be a fascinating presentation about the early days of the Christian Science movement with pictures, documents, and memorabilia—all contributing to our understanding of how things were then. This can give us a great perspective on our own understanding of the movement today.
Join speakers Helen Mathis and Linda Bargmann as they bring us all this information.
This workshop is hosted by First Church, North Richland Hills and is also sponsored by First Church Irving.
Please RSVP so we can ensure there will be enough handouts for everyone. More details are about the workshop, our speakers, and how to RSVP are on the flyer.
Are you interested in politics, culture, or world affairs? Curious about how the media covers these issues?
If yes, Monitor staffers want to meet you!
You’re invited to apply for an all-expense paid CSM Bootcamp Weekend for College Students at The Christian Science Monitor, in Boston, April 5-8, 2019
This weekend will include:
· hands-on journalism workshops
· talks with distinguished Monitor writers and editors
· opportunities to be paired with a mentor
Who can apply?
The CSM Bootcamp Weekend is open to college students who are practicing Christian Scientists. All that’s required is a curiosity about journalism! Five to eight students will be selected for the Bootcamp.
What’s this all about?
The Bootcamp Weekend is a collaboration of The Albert Baker Fund and The Christian Science Monitor. It is being made possible by generous ABF donors who are interested in supporting the next generation of outstanding Monitor journalists.
Effective life change… deal with structural issues.
The house looked perfect, newly remodeled from top to bottom. But one photo showed a bulging exterior wall. And the real estate listing confirmed “certain structural issues” had not been addressed during the remodel.
“This example can be a bit of a metaphor for our lives,” says practitioner of Christian Science healing and international speaker Janet Hegarty. “Permanent, substantive change in our lives often needs more than a new look, a different job, or even a pill. To find lasting peace and even physical healing, we have to go deeper than just managing surface symptoms.”
Hegarty continues, “Like a building needs a strong foundation, we can find a secure life foundation by discovering the unfailing source of our being. This source is the one, all-good God–not an unpredictable man in the sky who arbitrarily blesses some and condemns others, but Life and Love itself, the very Principle of everything real and good.”
Hegarty will give a talk exploring this fresh perspective of God titled, “How to make change for the better,” on both January 12th and 13th. Her ideas come from the Bible and are practiced in a prayer-based method of healing called Christian Science. Christian Science is fully explained in the book, which Hegarty will reference, Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, written by the movement’s founder, Mary Baker Eddy. Hegarty will also share her own experiences that illustrate effective change, like being cured of an allergy and recovering from a sudden career derailment.
Before becoming a Christian Science practitioner, Janet Hegarty had a career producing original music for theatre and film. Though finding success, she felt an underlying sense of fear for her health and uncertainty about the future. The new concepts about God found in Christian Science moved her to a feeling of fulfillment and security. More than a superficial change in attitude, Hegarty felt the life-changing power of God’s goodness. Today she helps others find this kind of healing too, and travels from her home base of St. Louis, MO, to talk with audiences as a member of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship.
The mission of the Christian Science Broadcast Committee of North Texas is to broadcast the good news of Christian Science. They do that by making inspiring recordings available 24/7/365 via telephone and through CSPS Internet Radio on their website at http://christiansciencetexas.org