Think about it any longer, though, and you’ll probably dismiss their story as ancient and out-dated, as irrelevant for twenty-first-century Christians.The cross, modern philosophy, and the arrival of the Internet have certainly changed things for Christians wanting to be married.Create ways for doing that that make her feel safe and reduce temptation for both of you, like spending time together in groups whenever possible, and initiate some one-on-one conversation. For my wife it's a combination of all those and more. She doesn't want a wallflower, and she doesn't want a stalker.
How should we, as young men, properly pursue a godly woman romantically, but in a godly manner? We men get all kinds of godly advice on how to be godly husbands and fathers, or how to be godly single men, but what about the interim between the two?
How should a godly man go about pursuing a godly woman? I grew up in a home that offered next-to-nothing in the way of instruction on women and relationships, whether from a secular or Christian view, so I understand where you're coming from.
No matter who God has for you, you can decide right now how the process of getting to know her will play out.
What spiritual disciplines, physical standards, meaningful activities, conversations, fun stuff, will you incorporate into your season of dating?
Lots of people were married before Isaac and Rebekah, but we don’t read about anyone married.
Well, except in the garden, and I think we can all agree the situation (and surgery) there were extraordinary.Ask Him to reveal to you where, if anywhere, you are lacking in maturity, either spiritually, socially or emotionally, and pray for His help to grow you up in those areas.For me this initially came through a little book by the late Ed Cole called .You may remember the story: Abraham, Isaac’s father, sends a servant back to his hometown to find a wife for his son.Rebekah gives the servant’s camels a drink, he gives her a couple heavy bracelets, her family approves, she meets Isaac at a tent — and they’re married.We’re a donor-funded ministry, and we rely on friends like you to help keep us going!