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12 Things Every Youth Pastor Needs to Know God's ability to reach teenagers is not determined by the size of your church, your community or bank account. Discover these 12 truths and get ready to grow!
Don Morrow & Kevin Moore He was the nation's oldest living survivor of the infamous Bataan Death March and three and a half years in Japanese prison camps during World War II.
As a youth, he was a four letter man and captain of his high school and college teams.
After college, he captained a team that beat the barnstorming Harlem Globetrotters.
In the late 1920's, he bought two airplanes and began one of the nation's earliest regional air travel businesses; then got his own pilot's license after only fur hours of training ñ and flew until he was 95.
In 1937, as a dentist with a ten year old practice, a wife and three children, the 32 year old ROTC lieutenant was called up by the army, as America began to prepare for war.
After Pearl Harbor, Al Brown and some 90,000 sick and starving American and Filipino troops fought valiantly for four months on the Bataan peninsula until they were surrendered to Japanese forces in April of 1942, food, ammunition and weaponry, virtually gone.
After the Death March, four prison camps, a "hell ship" journey to Japan, starvation, torture, a broken back, a broken neck and fifteen major tropical diseases, including blindness, this once strapping, athletic six-footer was down to a starved 95 pounds.
After the Japanese surrender in 1945, and three years stateside in a veteran's hospital, Al Brown went home for the first time in eleven years.
In 1950, though no longer able to practice dentistry because of his war wounds, he went to Hollywood, California and started a new life. Incidentally, was the godson of Buffalo Bill.
Kevin Moore Kevin Moore addresses questions like What do I do when my parents won't let me date? and What do I do when my date wants to get physical? Teens will find the answers backed by God's Word and in a context that addresses today's issues.
Kevin Moore There is a God. His sons name is Jesus. He came to the earth, lived a sinless life, died a brutal death, and rose from the dead for one reason and one reason only, YOU. Jesus died to save you. But how do you get saved and what does He want from you after you are?
Kevin Moore Filled with humor and grounded in God's Word, Kevin Moore answers tough questions about friends including: What do I do when my friends don't want Jesus? and What do I do when my friend is mean? Teens will be empowered to act in love and common sense with Moore's comical, yet strong, biblical advice.
Punit Ramrakha, Kevin Moore & Amir Sam The Oxford Handbook of Acute Medicine is the essential guide to management of the acutely ill patient. This third edition is revised throughout with expanded material on practical procedures and a new chapter on common presentations.
Kevin Moore Kevin Moore encourages teens to seek God for themselves in the Scriptures and in their own hearts, plus answers questions like: Why do bad things happen to good people? and What do I do when I'm a Christian but the feelings are gone? Teens will discover amazing things about God and learn a lot about themselves along the way.
Kevin Moore Kevin Moore counsels teens that they cannot identify themselves by what they have, that loving money is a big mistake, and what they can do to guard their hearts against greed. Teens will gain a great foundation to build their future on, putting God first and using money as a tool to achieve their dreams.
Kevin Moore When a gun goes off on board the steamer DeSoto's Glory, the adventurous and sardonic fugitive Wil Driscoll abandons his plans for buying information on a priceless artifact to make a quick getaway. An ex-pilot from the Great War turned treasure hunter, Wil had booked passage down the Mississippi River in order to learn the whereabouts of a century-old pistol used by President Andrew Jackson to kill an opponent in a duel. Wil and his partner, who have made a lucrative career during the Prohibition years not by selling booze but by finding (or as of late, stealing) historical artifacts for sale to the highest bidder, discover their informant shot and dying in a pool of his own blood, rambling, "He took it." With an armed killer on the loose, the boat sets course for the port of Lake Providence to rendezvous with the Louisiana State Police, who have been hunting Wil and his accomplice for a decade. With less than an hour to jump ship, they must track down the pistol's murderous thief.*
Kevin Moore Men drink alone for only two reasons: some to drown their sorrows, others to quiet their demons. A homeless drifter with lethal compulsions, Johnny's reasons for nursing whiskey in an empty Memphis roadhouse are clearly the latter. But his efforts to curb his urges are broken when Matt Frost arrives at the hole in the wall bar to escape the despair that has plagued him after the loss of his wife. These two very different men find they have much more in common than the drive to drink.
Kevin Moore A sequel to this bookThe Queens ReturnAlso by authorThe Curse Broken WarriorI hope you find the same adventure and fantasy in this book as a reader as I found the adventure in writing it.~ Kevin Moore
Kevin Moore Also by AuthorThe Dimensional BreachAnd a sequel to The Dimensional BreachThe Queens ReturnI hope you find the same adventure and fantasy in this book as a reader as I found the adventure in writing it.~ Kevin Moore
Jeffrey Hill, Kevin Moore & Jason Wood Sport is an integral part of British culture and an important aspect of modern life. Although its importance has been recognised by academic historians, sport has yet to be fully appreciated in the growing and related fields of heritage and museum studies. Sport and heritage have operated as seemingly separate spheres, yet together they can convey powerful messages; convergence between them is seen in the rise and popularity of sports museums, the collecting of sporting art and memorabilia, and popular concern over the demise of historic sports buildings and sport-related sites. These places,exhibitions and activities help to shape our understanding of sport, history and the past. The essays in this volume explore sports history as manifested in academic enquiry, museum exhibitions and heritage sites. They deal among other things with the public representation of sport and its significance; its impact on public spheres; the direction of sports heritage studies and their aims; therole of museums in public history; and place, memory and meaning in the historic sports landscape.
Contributors: Jeffrey Hill, Jed Smith, Anthony Bateman, Ray Physick, Neil Skinner, Matthew Taylor, Tim O'Sullivan, Kevin Moore, Max Dunbar, Santiago De Pablo, John K. Walton, Wray Vamplew, Honor Godfrey, Jason Wood, Andrea Titterington, Stephen Done, Mike McGuinness, David Storey, DaphnéBolz, Jean Williams, Richard Holt
Jeffrey Hill is Emeritus Professor of Historical and Cultural Studies, De Montfort University, Leicester; Kevin Moore is Director, National Football Museum, Manchester; Jason Wood is Director, Heritage Consultancy Services.