The Questions Christians Hope No One Will Ask: (With Answers) [NOOK Book]

Overview

2011 Retailers Choice Award winner!
?Why are Christians against same-sex people getting married? . . . Why do you believe God exists at all? . . . Why would God allow evil and suffering? . . . Why trust the Bible when it?s full of mistakes? . . . How could a loving God send people to hell? . . . What makes you think Jesus was more than just a good teacher? . . . Why are Christians so judgmental??
Some questions can stop a conversation. Today, ...
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The Questions Christians Hope No One Will Ask: (With Answers)

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Overview

2011 Retailers Choice Award winner!
“Why are Christians against same-sex people getting married? . . . Why do you believe God exists at all? . . . Why would God allow evil and suffering? . . . Why trust the Bible when it’s full of mistakes? . . . How could a loving God send people to hell? . . . What makes you think Jesus was more than just a good teacher? . . . Why are Christians so judgmental?”
Some questions can stop a conversation. Today, more than ever, people are raising difficult, penetrating questions about faith, God, and the Bible. Based on an exclusive new Barna survey of 1,000 Christians, The Questions Christians Hope No One Will Ask presents compelling, easy-to-grasp answers to ten of the most troubling questions facing Christians today. These include everything from the existence of heaven to the issues of abortion and homosexuality, as well as the question of whether evolution eliminates our need for a God.
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What People Are Saying

Sean McDowell
This book is fantastic! I’m a Bible teacher, and even I fear being asked some of these questions. Yet Mark has provided solid answers to help us respond to the real questions people are asking.
Sean McDowell, coauthor of More Than a Carpenter
Sean McDowell
This book is fantastic! I’m a Bible teacher, and even I fear being asked some of these questions. Yet Mark has provided solid answers to help us respond to the real questions people are asking.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781414346366
  • Publisher: Tyndale House Publishers
  • Publication date: 10/25/2010
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Sales rank: 142,213
  • File size: 583 KB

Table of Contents

Contents

Foreword....................vii
Acknowledgments....................xi
Introduction: Why the Questions Matter So Much....................xiii
Chapter 1 "What makes you so sure that God exists at all-especially when you can't see, hear, or touch him?"....................1
Chapter 2 "Didn't evolution put God out of a job? Why rely on religion in an age of science and knowledge?"....................27
Chapter 3 "Why trust the Bible, a book based on myths and full of contradictions and mistakes?"....................61
Chapter 4 "Everyone knows that Jesus was a good man and a wise teacher-but why try to make him into the Son of God, too?"....................99
Chapter 5 "How could a good God allow so much evil, pain, and suffering-or does he simply not care?"....................127
Chapter 6 "Why is abortion such a line in the sand for Christians-why can't I be left alone to make my own choices for my own body?"....................159
Chapter 7 "Why do you condemn homosexuality when it's clear that God made gays and that he loves all people the same?"....................189
Chapter 8 "How can I trust in Christianity when so many Christians are hypocrites?" "And why are Christians so judgmental toward everyone who doesn't agree with them?"....................221
Chapter 9 "Why should I think that heaven really exists-and that God sends people to hell?"....................249
Chapter 10 The questions our friends need us to ask them....................289
Recommended Resources....................307
Notes....................312
About the Author....................326
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First Chapter

The Questions Christians Hope No One Will Ask (With Answers)


By MARK MITTELBERG

Tyndale House Publishers, Inc.

Copyright © 2010 Mark Mittelberg
All right reserved.

ISBN: 978-1-4143-1591-1


Chapter One

"What makes you so sure that God exists at all-especially when you can't see, hear, or touch him?"

This was it-the day I was finally going to pop the question.

After years of friendship and many hours hanging out together, I knew my feelings for Heidi had grown beyond merely "being in like"-the truth is, I was really in love with her!

Was Heidi in love with me-enough to be willing to become my wife? That's what I was about to find out. I felt fairly confident, but as any guy in my shoes knows, until you actually hear her say "yes," you live with a certain amount of trepidation and doubt.

When the moment came, I worked up the nerve and blurted out the question. Heidi's reply? After a brief hesitation-one that felt like a million years-she agreed to marry me! I don't want to imply that I was excited, but the fact that I shouted, "She said YES!" over and over probably gives away my true feelings.

Was our love real? It certainly seemed to be on that day. As it did on the day of our wedding. And when each of our kids was born. And when Heidi brought me freshly brewed coffee this morning. After more than twenty-five years of marriage, I think we've made a pretty strong case: our love for each other is genuine.

Love is not a physical entity, and yet it's very real. In fact, for those who are in love, it can be more real than the world around them! But in order to know if there is true love in a particular situation, sometimes we need evidence. And being the skeptic that I am, I needed fairly strong evidence.

In my relationship with Heidi, evidence of her love emerged along the way-she wrote me notes that reflected her affection; she spent hours with me on the phone; she seemed to enjoy being around me; she even gave me loving looks sometimes. Then there was the big day when she agreed to marry me. While each one of these actions pointed to her love for me, taken together they provided overwhelming confirmation. I could put it like this: the cumulative evidence was more than enough to believe that Heidi's love for me was the real deal.

But can I prove it to you? Can I show you our love for each other in a tangible way-one that you can see, hear, or touch? No, the love itself is invisible. It's one of those things that you have to detect through its effects. Much like air: You can't see it (unless you're in downtown Los Angeles), but you can breathe it, experience it, and move in it. Or like gravity-it's not visible, but you'd better not try to ignore it!

THE INVISIBLE GOD

One of the most important issues that surfaced in the survey we talked about in the introduction-in fact, tied for first place as the question respondents most hoped nobody would ask them-was this: how can you know there's a God? He's not tangible; you can't weigh him, measure him, touch him, or see him with the naked eye-or detect him with radar, for that matter! His presence doesn't register with any of our senses, and yet you believe in him. Why?

It's a challenging question that's obviously central to all we believe as followers of Christ. So how can we respond?

First, we can point out to our friend, as I did above, that there are plenty of important things we believe in without seeing, hearing, or touching them. Love, as I've explained, is a profound reality, and most of us believe in love. But love itself is not a material thing. It's not something we can see, hear, or touch directly.

The Christian understanding is that God is not a material thing either. This is clear in John 4:24, in which Jesus tells us "God is Spirit." Unlike my friends, my dog Charlie, my iPod, or my mountain bike-all of which I can see, hear, and touch because they are physical, material things-God is a spiritual being or reality, and spiritual realities are not the kinds of things that can be seen with physical eyes or heard with physical ears or touched with physical hands. So I guess we shouldn't really be surprised that we can't experience God in the same way we can experience those other things.

A PERSONAL RESPONSE

But that's not to say we don't experience God in other ways. If you are one of his true followers, you have experienced him on a personal level, and I trust you sense his presence and work in your life on at least a periodic basis. I know that years ago in my own life I felt God's touch on me in numerous ways, leading up to the point at which I put my trust in Christ. Some of those "touches" were wake-up calls in which he showed me the dead-end path my life was on, convicted me of sins, and revealed that I was made for much greater purposes than I was experiencing at the time.

Then, when I finally gave in to what I'm confident was the Holy Spirit drawing me to trust and follow Christ, I sensed his forgiveness and his acceptance as God's newly adopted son. That squared with what I later read in Romans 8:15-16, where Paul says, "You received God's Spirit when he adopted you as his own children. Now we call him, 'Abba, Father.' For his Spirit joins with our spirit to affirm that we are God's children."

And since that time I often know, in hard-to-explain and internal ways, that God is prompting me to speak to a person, send an encouraging note, challenge a wayward brother in the faith, or pray for someone in need. And occasionally I sense him guiding me in bigger life decisions regarding my work, ministry involvements, moves to new locales, and so forth. These leadings don't come every day, but there's a marked pattern of them in my life-they've had a huge influence in my overall direction and impact.

I share some of these details to show that one of the ways I know God is real and active in our world is that he's real and active in my life, and I'm guessing you'd say the same thing if you're a committed Christian. If so, then that's a natural part of our answer to people who ask us this question about God's existence. We know he exists because he's our friend! He has forgiven us and turned our lives around, and he speaks to us, guides us, redirects us, and rebukes us when we need it (see Heb. 12:5-12)-always acting out of love for us and what's best for our lives. So one point we can make is our humble acknowledgment of his presence and activity in our daily experience.

Our testimony alone can have a powerful influence on others, especially those who know us well and are therefore inclined to trust what we say. It can also influence those who have seen clear evidence of God's work in us-they can't see him, but they can see what he's done in our lives.

Experience is hard to argue with. That's why the apostle Paul often appealed to it, as did other biblical writers. He said to his skeptical listeners in Acts 26:12-16, for example, "One day I was on such a mission to Damascus.... A light from heaven brighter than the sun shone down on me.... I heard a voice saying to me in Aramaic, 'Saul, Saul, why are you persecuting me? ... I am Jesus, the one you are persecuting. Now get to your feet! For I have appeared to you to appoint you as my servant and witness.'" Paul went on from there and gave further details, but it's clear that his account of God's activity in his life made an impact. Agrippa, one of his listeners, interrupted and asked him, "Do you think you can persuade me to become a Christian so quickly?" (v. 28). To which Paul, the consummate evangelist, winsomely replied, "Whether quickly or not, I pray to God that both you and everyone here in this audience might become the same as I am" (v. 29).

Telling others about God's activity in our lives can be a powerful tool, but many people will not be convinced by that alone. They might conclude that you're sincere-but that you're mistaking coincidences in your life for supernatural interventions. And some people may even question your sincerity. So let's explore some other ways we can point to the effects of the invisible God in our world by using examples that everyone can access. For the rest of this chapter we'll look at three of the best examples of evidence for God's existence that we can share with our friends: two that are scientific and one that is more philosophical in nature. (Note that other powerful kinds of evidence could be given to support belief in the Christian God, including those from history, archaeology, and the records of prophecies and miracles preserved in the Bible. I do so in my book Choosing Your Faith ... In a World of Spiritual Options, where I present twenty arguments for the Christian faith. Some of that information will come out naturally as we address the other questions in this book.)

As I've been exploring these matters for the last twenty-five years or so, I've come to believe that today, perhaps more than in any other period of human history, the fingerprints of God have become exceedingly evident for anyone who is willing to search for them. Each of these arguments is powerful on its own and has convinced many people of the reality of God. But when considered together, along with our own testimonies of experiencing him in our daily lives, the cumulative case is staggering.

EVIDENCE #1: THE EXISTENCE OF THE UNIVERSE

Throughout history, many people have supposed that the universe always existed. A number of famous ancient thinkers from the East (such as Lao Tzu, a central figure in the Taoist religion) and the West (such as Aristotle) believed that the universe is eternal-in other words, that it never had a beginning. This was a fairly prevalent view among philosophers and scientists up until the twentieth century. They had their reasons for believing this, but there was no effective way to either confirm or disconfirm their beliefs-until recently.

Fortunately, in the last several decades there has been an exponential growth of understanding in many areas of science, especially in physics, astronomy, and cosmology. This third area, cosmology-which is the study of the origin, structure, and development of the physical universe-has seen explosive advancements in recent years. Let's look at one example.

In 1915, Albert Einstein developed the general theory of relativity (which is far too complex to explain in this chapter, even if I could fully explain it!). This theory, which is now almost universally accepted, has certain implications. One is that the universe-defined as time, space, matter, and physical energy-had a starting point in history. And, since it had a beginning, it's not eternal as Lao Tzu and Aristotle believed. As a matter of fact, through Einstein's equations we can trace the development of the universe back to its very origin, back to what's called the singularity event when it actually popped into being (what is often referred to as the "Big Bang").

Now, many scientists and others, including Einstein himself, didn't like this result (perhaps because it sounded too much like the biblical account of Creation?). So they tried to find an error in the equations-one that would allow for the universe to be understood as eternal after all. But they didn't succeed. And recent experimental observations have provided even more support showing that Einstein had it right: the universe really did have a beginning.

One of the scientific confirmations of Einstein's theory was provided by the Hubble Space Telescope, named after American astronomer Edwin Hubble. This impressive telescope allowed astronomers to see that the universe is actually expanding-and the farther away the galaxy is, the faster it's moving. This led most scientists to further reinforce their conclusion that the universe had a beginning point from which it began this expansion process.

So how does this Hubble confirmation of the origin of the universe provide evidence for God? Great question! Here's how: if the universe had a starting point in history, then obviously it began to exist. But if it began to exist, then it must have had a cause for its existence. Things don't just begin to exist without a cause. Science itself operates on the principle that all events need a cause. As Einstein once declared, "The scientist is possessed by a sense of universal causation."

But if the universe needs a cause for its coming into being, then that cause must be beyond the universe. As we saw earlier, the universe-by definition-is time, space, matter, and physical energy. So the cause for the universe must be something beyond time and space and matter and physical energy. In other words, the cause must be something uncannily similar to what we commonly refer to as "God"!

Before completely landing on this conclusion, let's look at an objection to it. My friend Chad Meister, who has his doctorate in philosophy and teaches philosophy of religion at the graduate level, told me a story about what happened to him awhile back at a dinner with his wife and others from the company where she was an accountant. The firm was celebrating the end of tax season and had invited the employees and their spouses for a nice dinner at a five-star restaurant. Chad happened to sit next to a pilot for a major airline. As they ate, the conversation eventually came around to spiritual matters, and the pilot said he didn't believe in God-which is not a very good position to take when you're having dinner with the likes of Dr. Meister!

Chad brought up this cosmological evidence from the Hubble telescope, and the pilot responded, "Yes, but how do you know it is God who created the universe? Maybe an alien did the creating!" Chad replied, "Maybe so! But let's keep in mind that our alien, whom we can call Bob, is timeless (that is, outside of time), nonspatial (outside of the spatial dimension), immaterial (not made up of any matter), and does not consist of physical energy, yet was powerful enough to create the entire universe-all the billions and billions of galaxies, each of which has billions and billions of stars. In light of that information, you can call him Bob, but I call him Yahweh! This is the transcendent God beyond space and time in whom Christians have believed for two thousand years."

Can you see how powerful this information is-even when people try to escape it with clever stories about things like aliens or elves? Even Richard Dawkins, probably the most prominent proponent for atheism of our times, admitted in an article in Time magazine that "there could be something incredibly grand and incomprehensible and beyond our present understanding." When challenged with "That's God!" he replied, "Yes. But it could be any of a billion Gods. It could be God of the Martians or of the inhabitants of Alpha Centauri. The chance of its being a particular God, Yahweh, the God of Jesus, is vanishingly small."

Against that kind of a diversion we can say, "You can call him what you want, but the evidence from the origin of the universe tells us a lot about what he is like-and the description sounds amazingly similar to what the Bible tells us about one particular God, who actually is called Yahweh, the God of Jesus, the Creator of the world."

It's worth noting that the initial reaction of some Christians to the very idea of the Big Bang at the beginning of the universe is negative-but I don't think this is necessary. Yes, many scientists hold that this event was completely natural, unaided by any outside force or intelligence (such as God). But as we've seen, the evidence is against them. The event itself calls for a cause outside of the universe-one that is wise and powerful enough to be able to pull it off. That's why Einstein and many other thinkers in his day and since then have resisted the idea of the Big Bang-they didn't like the theological implications that came with it. But from a Christian point of view, the Big Bang sounds like an awfully compelling scientific description of the biblical doctrine of creation ex nihilo-"out of nothing."

One other objection that frequently comes up is this: "Well, if everything needs a cause, then who caused God?" But this is a misunderstanding of the argument itself, which does not say that everything needs a cause-just everything that has a beginning needs a cause! Science shows, through Einstein's calculations and Hubble's telescope, among other things, that the universe had a beginning-therefore the universe needs a cause. And that cause is the immaterial, eternal God of the universe, who had no beginning and who therefore does not have or need a cause.

(Continues...)



Excerpted from The Questions Christians Hope No One Will Ask (With Answers) by MARK MITTELBERG Copyright © 2010 by Mark Mittelberg. Excerpted by permission.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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Customer Reviews

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 31 Customer Reviews
  • Posted October 24, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    How do we know God really exists and that the Bible is true?

    There are so many questions that are often poised to Christians that for awhile not many had the answer to. Where to find certain scriptures that pertain to the subject? How would Jesus handle the situation and most of all, in every question, how can we make sure that we are leading them ultimately to seek God and His Word for the answers?

    I was so excited when Tyndale House Publishers asked me to review the book, The Questions Christians Hope No One Will Ask, by Mark Mittelberg and Lee Strobel simply because I wanted to know what are those questions that are the most difficult to answer for a Christian. This book not only provides a sampling of the questions, but shows you not only the scripture references but how to approach the subject like Jesus would instead of just handing them the answer.

    One hot subject for me was the question pertaining to "Why do you condemn homosexuality when it's clear that God made gays and that he loves all people the same?" I have so many teens that are friends of our daughters that are confused with this very issue. I love the way this chapter handles it. It takes you back to the story of the Samaritan woman at the well and the confrontation with her and Jesus.

    The chapter defines that the most important thing isn't handing them scripture references out of the Bible, but understanding their arguments against those very scriptures and how to deal with them. It all ties things back to God's original purpose of marriage and sex and that no matter what the sexual issue is, if you are not married, you don't get to participate in it. That marriage is defined as one man and one woman. When you keep that as your basis the rest is pretty easy to manage.

    More subjects include:

    Why are Christians so obsessed with abortion?
    What makes you so sure God even exists?
    How could a good God allow so much suffering?
    Why should I believe heaven and hell exist?
    Did evolution put God out of a job?

    And many, many more. Not only that but there is a chapter specifically devoted to questions Christians should hope our friends would ask us. This book rates a 5 out of 5 stars!!!

    9 out of 10 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted February 21, 2011

    A Left-Brained Delight

    We as Christians are living in an exciting time. We are living in what is called by some to be a postmodern or Google era. This current right-brained culture with its propensity towards creativity, intuition, subjectivity, the arts, narrative, feelings etc has so much to offer and teach us as Christians. At the same time this postmodern milieu is leaving many Christians susceptible to a left-brained deficit. I think this is where Mark Mittleberg's book "The Questions Christians Hope No One Will Ask (With Answers) comes in.

    Tyndale and Mittelberg, through the Barna Group, ran a national survey of one thousand self proclaimed Christians. They asked Christians what the most difficult questions they would be asked by friends and colleagues. The top ten questions formed the outline of Mittelberg's book. Mittelberg's book tries to navigate through these questions with biblical, philosophically and culturally astute answers. His responses are clear, concise and would be a wonderful asset for those who want to work their left-brains and be able to provide rational and well thought out answers to the difficult questions many of their friends and co-workers might ask concerning their faith.

    Mittleberg's top ten questions deal with topics such as: Existence of God, Evolution, Trusting the Bible, Jesus, Evil, Abortion, Homosexuality and Heaven and Hell. After each chapter Mittleberg wonderfully provides a: 1. Summary of the answers to the questions, 2. Tips for talking about the issues, and 3. Questions for group discussion.

    Mittleberg's book is a wonderful apologetic book for Christians to be able to adequately defend their faith but most importantly for removing intellectual obstacles for unbelievers to be able to come to a saving knowledge of Jesus Christ.

    Tyndale House Publishers has provided me with a complimentary copy of this book.

    5 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 14, 2011

    Very Insightful

    Great information in easy to understand language.

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 20, 2011

    great book

    This book brought up some very tough questions and answered them in a very easy to understand way. A great reference for anyone wanting to know more.

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 30, 2013

    Saiko Uchihari

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 25, 2013

    Preston Smith Bio

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 25, 2013

    Alicia

    Name: Alicia * Age: 18 * Gender: Girl..duh * Description: Im 5'8, tan, lean, medium length red hair (like ariana grandes old hair), blue eyes, ripped jeans, a black tanktop, purple jacket, and tan boots * Weapons: Bow and 23 arrows, throwing axes, switch blades, smoke bombs (pretty much any bomb I can make), karate and a m16 if all else fails * Helpful stuff: Karate, building, making bombs, traps and hunting * Pets: 2 belgin mallionis, Sam and Callie, A black horse, Spirit, and a hawk, Zuri, * Family: Dead * crush/bf: None * SURVIVOR * Other: Not really

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 29, 2013

    Bella

    You on kenta?

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 28, 2013

    Kenta

    Not trying to affend u but......how big r ur boobs ?

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    Posted July 25, 2013

    Bryson

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    History: Was born. Was raised. Is living.



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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 25, 2013

    Saber cats info

    A cat breed that got into toixe wase and are muntants now they are moostly black and rarly any othere color

    0 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 24, 2013

    Mariah

    'May' 5th result

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 29, 2013

    Selene

    Is this a bad time bella?

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 24, 2013

    Jordan

    SURVIVOR!!! GENDER: Male -- AGE: 24 -- APPEARANCE: White, blonde short hair, muscular, scars, green eyes -- PERSONALITY: Tough, dangerous, somewhat paranoid -- CLOTHES: Black work boots, camo jeans, ripped and bloody grey tanktop, aviator shades, dogtag -- WEAPONS: Machete, revolver, M14 assault rifle, SPAS-12 Shotgun, combat knife, molotov cocktails.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 24, 2013

    Ghost

    Age: 17 gender: male clothing: black everything and ghostface mask weapons: bowie knife tomahawks and an olympia. History nonya. The X is waiting.

    0 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 24, 2013

    Amber

    Name: Amber
    Age: 15
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    Parents: as no idea, left on earth when i was 7, survived on my own since
    Height: 5'8''
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    Description: black slightly curly hair to my waist, bright green eyes, tan and lithe
    Personality: distrusting and detatched
    Weapon: lead pipe with a wicked point

    0 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 24, 2013

    Levi James Smith's Bio

    Name: Levi James Smith <br> Origin: Member of Safe Haven <br> Age: 19 <br> Father: Alexander Smith <br> Mother: Selena Smith <br> Description: A tall boy with black spiked hair and light blue eyes. <br> Personality: He is friendly and smart, and tends to be the leader of the group. <br> Crush: No <br> Status: Single <br><br> ~Levi James Smith (Creator)

    0 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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    Posted August 15, 2011

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    Posted November 30, 2011

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    Posted November 21, 2010

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