After speaking on teaching and influencing young people at a student gathering in Texas, Pat Williams received an email from a high school coach who had heard his talk. Coach McCall's email stated that every kid who's growing up is dying to live his life. But as people get older, instead of dying to live, they start living to die. His closing thought is What are you dying for? Unable to escape this question, Pat invites readers to ask themselves, When my days on earth are over, will I discover that I have wasted my life on meaningless things that have no lasting and eternal value? Most people are living for four things: fortune, status, power, or pleasure. But there are four far more meaningful and satisfying reasons for living--and for dying. These give purpose and value to our lives, so that we can know our lives have eternal significance. If you died tomorrow, what would people say? Starting with Jesus's statement that whoever wants to save his life will lose it, but whoever loses his life for the gospel will save it, Pat gives a powerful, practical, and encouraging plan for how to live a life that truly matters and to leave a legacy that never dies.He wrote back saying that he had read the colonela#39;s letter awith a mixture of great surprise and astonishment, a and he viewed ... He added, aYou could not have found a personto whom your schemes are more disagreeable. ... Jefferson wrote a letter to a good friend in France, Pierre Samuel duPont de Nemours, saying, a Never did a prisoner, ... Thefirst few times the man from the power company came to read her meter, he wassurprised to see thatshe had hardly used any power.
|Title||:||What Are You Living For?|
|Author||:||Pat Williams, Jim Denney|
|Publisher||:||Revell - 2011-08-31|