Helping the Church Reach a New Generation

Theology - Worldview - Apologetics - Social Issues - Art - The Church - Mission

 

Michael Sherrard has a pastoral heart and an evidential mind. He understands the critical role our personal lives have in communicating the gospel
— J. Warner Wallace, cold-case detective, and author of Cold-Case Christianity
The session was humorous, serious, meaningful, and relevant for my students as they face a culture hostile to the biblical worldview. My students are now better prepared for life in the public square.
— J. Mason Young, High School Principal Colorado Springs Christian Schools
Michael’s expertise in youth culture and apologetics makes him a potent combination of authenticity, urgency, and relevance. He’s spoken to our students, trained our staff, and spoke with our main congregation as well. If you’re looking for a speaker who can engage a wide-ranging audience and keep their attention with a winsome and truthful approach, we whole-heartedly recommend that you invite Michael to your church’s next conference or event.
— Kevin Yi, Youth Pastor Church Everyday, Northridge CA




Learn how to talk about your faith persuasively and respectfully.

I wish every believer would read this book. Relational Apologetics challenges, convicts, and equips us to lovingly reach out to people with the gospel and to live as the kind of humble and gracious apologists Jesus wants us to be. This will officially be one of the top books I recommend for those who really want to make a difference. 
— Sean McDowell, PhD, Biola University professor, speaker, and author
Rather than a text of Christian evidences, Sherrard has penned a how-to manual that contains numerous suggestions regarding such aspects as confidently sharing the Christian faith by using apologetics, including beginning a conversation, asking the most appropriate questions, encouraging interest, avoiding dead ends, and opening avenues for future discussions. Altogether, the work is well-written, fast-paced, easy-to-read, as well as being insightful in a wide variety of other ways. It even includes a chapter on the neglected area of teaching children about apologetics. Recommended.
— Gary R. Habermas, distinguished research professor and chair, department of philosophy, Liberty University and Theological Seminary