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Wrong Randy Roberts?

Randy Roberts

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

Pastor

Loma Linda University


Web References(74 Total References)


llusmaa.org

Featuring: Randy Roberts, Senior Pastor, LLU SDA Church


spectrummagazine.org

The first sermon, from Randy Roberts, pastor of the Loma Linda University Church, began with words from a Brad MacIntyre song, dating to the l970's, called "Adventist Blues.
"Now I don't drink and I don't swear," Roberts intoned, "I don't take dope or have long hair. Soon he was skipping past the bits about what you eat and listen to and the lessons you "studied every day" to the song's provocative ending. Some say "I need a closer walk / With Jesus," although "I often wonder "Why? / And ask myself-"Just where does He fit in?" The morning's premise was that Adventists have difficulty thinking that Jesus Christ is precisely the fundamental belief of the church. Roberts first invoked Mark's account of Jesus' healing of a blind man with his spit and touch. At first the blind man could see, but only indistinctly; people looked to him like trees. But with Jesus' second touch, he saw clearly. Just afterwards, according to Mark, Jesus asked the disciples who people believed him to be. Some, like the blind man at first, weren't seeing clearing: Jesus was Elijah, or one of the prophets. But Peter did see clearly: "You are," he said, "the Christ. Pastor Roberts then spoke of Adventists today who misunderstand Jesus­-who mistake jewelry for something crucial, or believe the "last generation" will achieve "perfection," or attack the "disciplines of the Spirit.


spectrummagazine.org

The first sermon, from Randy Roberts, pastor of the Loma Linda University Church, began with words from a Brad MacIntyre song, dating to the l970's, called "Adventist Blues.
"Now I don't drink and I don't swear," Roberts intoned, "I don't take dope or have long hair. Soon he was skipping past the bits about what you eat and listen to and the lessons you "studied every day" to the song's provocative ending. Some say "I need a closer walk / With Jesus," although "I often wonder "Why? / And ask myself-"Just where does He fit in?" The morning's premise was that Adventists have difficulty thinking that Jesus Christ is precisely the fundamental belief of the church. Roberts first invoked Mark's account of Jesus' healing of a blind man with his spit and touch. At first the blind man could see, but only indistinctly; people looked to him like trees. But with Jesus' second touch, he saw clearly. Just afterwards, according to Mark, Jesus asked the disciples who people believed him to be. Some, like the blind man at first, weren't seeing clearing: Jesus was Elijah, or one of the prophets. But Peter did see clearly: "You are," he said, "the Christ. Pastor Roberts then spoke of Adventists today who misunderstand Jesus­-who mistake jewelry for something crucial, or believe the "last generation" will achieve "perfection," or attack the "disciplines of the Spirit.


spectrummagazine.org

I cried with happiness as I listened to Randy Roberts, pastor of the Loma Linda University Church, explain in spiritually inclusive language why he supports the ordination of women.
After the service I introduced myself to Pastor Roberts and told him how special that Sabbath was to me.


spectrummagazine.org

I cried with happiness as I listened to Randy Roberts, pastor of the Loma Linda University Church, explain in spiritually inclusive language why he supports the ordination of women.
After the service I introduced myself to Pastor Roberts and told him how special that Sabbath was to me.


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