Have you recently heard the phrase, “follow the science?” Good theology and good science are never in conflict, but we must keep them in proper priority.
Foundational issues are those that define the “watersheds” for our lives and our cultures. Dr. Cleveland explains.
Boundary Stone is committed to keeping the extraordinary textbooks written by Clarence Carson in print and updating them to make them easier to use with today’s students.
These natural law principles are the foundation of all we do at Boundary Stone. Using curriculum designed from this foundation equips students for making many life decisions.
In the first chapter of Genesis we are instructed that all people are created in the image of God and have been given a mission to have dominion over the animals and subdue the earth (subdue is a translation of the Hebrew kabash, which means here to make the earth useful for human beings benefit and enjoyment). We know, of course, that
In Romans chapter twelve the Apostle Paul tells us not to be conformed to the pattern of this world, but to be transformed by the renewal of our minds. The question I would like to raise is, “What does this look like in practice?” At the core I think we can all agree that it means we should be students of God’s Word. That is, God is calling us to know His Word. However, I think the admonishment goes beyond this. Indeed, we must be able to apply the principles of Scripture to the various facets of daily life if we are to fully implement the command. In this regard, I’m afraid that we may well be falling far short of our duty.