It Takes a Village: Teaching our Youth to Take a Stand

I want to thank the viewers and contributors for sending me links of great things going on in our conference. This video highlights a young person at Fondren Seventh-day Adventist church who took a stand for God’s Fourth Commandment. Pastor Moody should be commended for highlighting the accomplishments of our youth. We have many great pastors in this conference doing great things and you will get to see more of them here. As we continue to discuss who is fit to lead  us into this next phase of change it is important to remember and highlight those who are doing great things in this conference and have much to contribute.

This video is not very long but worth watching. How are we teaching our youth in our churches to respect God’s laws? What can we do to continue to support our youth? In what ways will our Strategic Plan address reclaiming our lost youth who have forgotten God’s law?

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About The Forgotten Shepherdess

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This entry was posted in Education, Pastoral Advocacy, Youth Oriented Concerns. Bookmark the permalink.

6 Responses to It Takes a Village: Teaching our Youth to Take a Stand

  1. dolomite9 says:

    1 thing is certain:the forgotten shepherdess will long be remembered!Thanks again for taking the initiative to give everybody a voiceMay God’s richest blessings always be yours!

    Like

  2. Anonymous says:

    this should be shown conference wide!!!!!

    Like

  3. Anonymous says:

    Maybe Moody can be our president!!!!!?????!!!!!!

    Like

  4. Anonymous says:

    who is afraid ?of the boogeyman

    Like

  5. PreachersKid78 says:

    I am a PK and grew up in this conference. I remember when our church used to have activities like basketball tournaments, socials and cotillions so that when events like prom and games were going on we could make alternative choices. I think what this young man did is astounding however I feel like a lot of those activities that we used to have have faded away. People don’t realize that those frequent activities kept us involved and committed as we developed to be able to make choices on our own.

    Like

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