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Blame It on the Brain?: Distinguishing Chemical Imbalances, Brain Disorders, and Disobedience
     

Blame It on the Brain?: Distinguishing Chemical Imbalances, Brain Disorders, and Disobedience

by Edward T. Welch
 
Viewing brain problems through the lens of Scripture, Welch distinguishes genuine brain disorders from disorders that may not be rooted in the brain. Understanding that distinction will enable pastors, counselors, families, and other concerned believers to know the extent of a person’s responsibility.

Overview

Viewing brain problems through the lens of Scripture, Welch distinguishes genuine brain disorders from disorders that may not be rooted in the brain. Understanding that distinction will enable pastors, counselors, families, and other concerned believers to know the extent of a person’s responsibility.

Editorial Reviews

FRANKLIN E. PAYNE JR.
Ed Welch’s careful biblical and scientific scholarship is a model to be emulated, especially in his chapters on homosexuality and alcoholism. While he has not written the final word on the interaction between the brain and the soul, he has forged a work that has a strong theoretical base and eminently practical application. Christians who personally of professionally face or discuss these problems in themselves or others must study and contend with this book.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780875526027
Publisher:
Presbyterian and Reformed Publishing
Publication date:
06/28/1998
Series:
Resources for Changing Lives Series
Pages:
208
Sales rank:
507,632
Product dimensions:
5.37(w) x 8.50(h) x 0.50(d)

Meet the Author

Edward T. Welch (PhD, University of Utah) serves both the Christian Counseling and Educational Foundation (CCEF) and Westminster Theological Seminary. At CCEF, he is director of counseling and academic dean, as well as a counselor and faculty member. At Westminster, he is professor of practical theology. He is author of Blame It on the Brain and When People Are Big and God Is Small and has contributed to several other books and journals, including the Journal of Psychology and Christianity.

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