Each method has its limitations and there is no 1 method which can provide you with all the info you need.
As I initially read the title “Why Most Changes Fail” of Chapter one of Rick Maurer’s book, “Beyond the Wall of Resistance”, I could not help but focus on what recent change had Bethlehem attempted that failed. I thought and thought and thought but was unable to come up with any failed changes. All the changes we recently instituted have ameliorated our ministry. We made changes in our Church School that appear to be fruitful because now more people stay after worship for Church School. We just recently made changes in our community feeding outreach ministry but we need more time to determine if the change is productive because it has only been one month for this change. Nevertheless, regardless of the success with change that we have experienced,
My overall understanding of the gospel has changed during this course in many ways. Throughout this course, thus far, I have learned how to share the gospel more effectively and how to communicate the gospel to other people and different cultures. I have a better understanding and grasp of the gospel, and feel more confident for when I will present in front of other people. I understand more clearly how to explain about the good news of Jesus’ birth, death and resurrection and how to communicate it to people with different perspectives. Before this class I never really considered that other cultures and ethnic groups will have different views on the gospel, and will need to have it communicated to them differently. During one of the classes we watched a video by Jason Bethke about how he loved Jesus, but hated religion.
Researcher will adopt a three-pronged approach in order to address every possible facet and in order to construct as rich an experiment as possible. For this reason, a qualitative rather than quantitative approach will be taken. Firstly,
You have talked about a certain method earlier in this year in chemistry. What is the method and how does it work? If it’s similar to your own describe your similarities, if different describe your differences.
You are a true story-teller and that is something a lot of professors are not. Lectures where students take notes from a PowerPoint and the instructor reads off the slides are the worst kind. You provided outside sources, such as articles and pictures, when it was necessary. I cherish all of my notebooks from your class due to the nature of the content. I know for a fact it will come in handy in my future as a historian.
Elizabeth, you kept your post short and sweet! I think you did a really great job of weeding out the unnecessary content, and getting to the point of the assignment. It seems that we liked similar things that the author presented the reader with. I think the "Ask three before me" is an excellent bit of advice. It was really neat to read that you have already put this into action in your current career. I think listening to the students is just as important as listening to your colleges. It was also cool to hear that your kids help you with ideas. I had to get my own little sister who is in Elementary to help me with my math course, because I just did not learn it the way it is being taught now. Great post!
For me, one of the things that really resonated was Allen’s point about people’s positions and how they come to hold these certain positions. Allen made the claim that many people hold a certain position simply because they heard it from someone else or read it, not because it was based off of scripture. I have personally seen this happen when it comes to the topic of Calvinism. I have experienced both sides of the argument of people holding positions yet they cannot tell me exactly how the bible explains their position on an argument. Like Allen said, the Calvinist debate is not something that will just go away. We as southern Baptists need to have a correct biblical understanding when it comes to the Calvinist debate. If we disagree with
To design and carry out a certain experiment, one should follow some crucial steps. These steps holistically make up a systematic process called the scientific method (Penn State Science, 2008). The scientific method involves the recognition of a problem, compilation of background research, formulation of a hypothesis, design and conduction of an experiment, interpretation of a conclusion, and discussion of future implications of the investigation (Hess, 2011). Overall, this is a fundamental outline of how the experiment ought to be executed.
This section of the paper will explain in detail about the method and procedures that will be done in the future experiment. Recruitment strategy and criteria will be presented for participants.
You provided clear insight of your results and your reaction to them. Additionally, your statement regarding one’s changing values throughout life caught my eye. In my opinion, one of the most interesting readings this week was Pavlina’s “Living Your Values”. The information he presented for how people’s values should and do change throughout their lifetime was very clear and makes a strong case as to why people should reevaluate their values regularly. This aligns with how the ethical decisions we make are “often base their decisions on their own values” (Snodgrass, 2017) so as those change so might the ethical theories that we align with.
All of the books were helpful as refreshers, however my current personal need for development attracted me to the “Delivering the Sermon: Voice, Body, and Animation in Proclamation” by Dr. Teresa Fry Brown, and “Shaping the Claim: Moving From text to Sermon” by Dr. Marvin McMickle. In my review of the reading materials all of the author’s points (and books) were valued and valid, though in my critique the McMickle’s book was interesting reading, conversely the Fry-Brown book was refreshing and served as a new angle to look at a familiar and dated