Am I Really a Christian?

Am I Really a Christian?

by Mike McKinley
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Am I Really a Christian? 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 3 reviews.
ReenaJacobs More than 1 year ago
One thing I want to emphasize is this book is not aimed at non-Christians. It’s not meant to convert the non-believer or convince the non-believer that Christianity is the only way. Instead, it focuses on individuals who claim to be Christian and helps those individuals examine their lives, so they don’t miss the boat. Much of what Mr. McKinley said, I knew to be true. It’s clearly laid out in the bible. I don’t know who has a ticket and who doesn’t, but I do know the bible says something to the effect of the gate is small and the road is narrow and few will find it. So logically, it makes sense to me that not everyone who boasts to be a Christian is going to find the path. Especially when considering upwards of 60,70, 80% of Americans believe they’re Christians. Who knows the figures in other countries. Few doesn’t equal the majority. So the question is: if one truly believes the information in the bible, wouldn’t he/she want to be sure to be on the right track rather than one of the many who think they’re walking down the right path, only to find too late they’re on the broad road? Am I Really a Christian? is like stopping and asking for directions. In the end, some might receive a wake up call, but also might find hope and an opportunity to step on the road they’d meant to travel. I loved that this book doesn’t focus on hells fire and damnation. It doesn’t try to scare folks into becoming a Christian or scare people who claim to be a Christian into behaving right. Instead, it identifies markers which might suggest one is or isn’t a Christian. Not by way of finger pointing, which can be so easy (That person’s not a Christian. That person isn’t. That person is.) No. None of that. It isn’t about whether others want to classify a person as a goat or a sheep. Rather it helps a person examine his/her walk with the help of those in the Christian community. Even though this is a work tailored toward those who believe they’re Christian, I still think it’s a great read for non-Christians. Why? Because I believe the worldview on Christianity is tainted by those who profess to be Christian but act in non-Christian ways in the name of Christianity. Am I Really a Christian? is truly insightful. I received this work from the publisher in exchange for a review.
skstiles612 More than 1 year ago
God knows his own. Just saying we're a Christian doesn't make it so. God sees "us clearly, we don't see ourselves clearly." I loved to Willy Wonka and how God makes it clear what we have to do to be a Christian. There are no "hidden clauses." He uses many analogies. "Our life is destroyed by sin, not damaged by it. He used a rotted closet to represent our sinful lives. We can't patch it up. Christ must replace every bit of the rot with his love and grace,( see page 35). Just "liking" Jesus doesn't make us a Christian. Being a Christian means "changing teams and having new allegiances", (page 60). I loved the analogy that many people think of forgiveness like a vaccination you get once that protects you against hell's fires, while you continue to do what you want to do!" (page 79)
Jutzie More than 1 year ago
The introduction to this book says alot. Mike has a way of putting things in simple understandable terms. He uses humor and down to earth situations to help. This book is for those who believe they are Christians. It is backed up with scripture. Not just a verse here or there to fit what he says but paragraphs to show what God is saying to us. It is not a comfortable book. He makes you think about where you are, if you are a true believer or just going through the motions. It is a book of conviction. Christian has become a common word in some ways without the powerful meaning behind it. It is popular to say your a Christian but that is not the same as living as one. I recommend this book to all who may be wondering where they stand in their faith, those who are floundering and even those who think they are in perfect condition.