It’s Wednesday!!!

It’s a beautiful Wednesday here in Corfu Greece. It’s going to be sunny and 70 today. That’s a good thing for us at the Phil Naessens Tennis Academy. Today is a full day with adults and boarding students in the morning and local juniors and boarding students in the afternoon followed by more adult students in the evening!

Nice!!!!!! Continue reading


I’m Tired of Hypocrites too Ralph, but We Can Learn From Them

Yesterday’s posting was sort of a beginning point as Ralph had made another statement regarding hypocrisy that I would like to address today. The statement can be read in its entirety here. Ralph said the following; Continue reading

It’s Wednesday!!

The Corfu Museum

It’s another Wednesday around here in Corfu. The weather is amazing and I’m looking forward to new tennis arrivals from Russia, Poland, Romania and the USA.

Tonight at 10pm eastern I will be co-hosting a show with Michael Loomis called The Antithesis Hour. We will be talking about a wide range of topics affecting Christians from our own theological and philosophical perspectives. Michael is a Full or Hyper Preterist. I am not. You can hear the program live here or download the podcast on Thursday here.

Tim Challies has an interesting blog post titled “When Should I Leave My Church”. While I don’t agree with everything he says Challies does make some good points. Frank Turk has added his opinion in the comments section of that posting that’s worth a read as well. You can read it here.

Speaking of Frank Turk he has an interesting post here. An interesting discussion ensued that included one of my favorite topics. Yep, you guessed it. Anonymous Bloggers! Why is it that the self righteous anonymous blogger Coram Deo always seems to be starting trouble? Could it be that he’s anonymous?

Well, that’s about it for today. My self imposed break is almost over and I’ll be getting back to business as usual soon!

Where did all the Elders Go? by Boyd Miller




As a matter of confession, I grew up in a Cumberland Presbyterian church. My dad was an elder in the church and took his position seriously. It was a small church in a remote part of the county, about 6 miles from the nearest settlement. We couldn’t afford a full time pastor, nor found the need for one, so we had preacher/teachers. The forty or so people who attended and supported the church paid about $100 dollars for expenses to the speaker for Sunday morning and evening services. It was a custom that the preacher and his family was always invited to eat and stay with one of the elders every Sunday on a regular rotation. Continue reading