The Reason Series: What Science Says About God
In a world full of scientific discoveries, does God still matter?
Sooner or later someone is going to ask you this question. Do you know what the answer will be?
At some point in your life, your faith will be challenged by someone claiming to speak with the authority of science.
Our young people are in serious need of a defense of their faith that is both contemporary and scientific - otherwise they may fall victim to the false claims and misimpressions created by an increasingly secular society. A large percentage of our young people will become agnostics and even atheists if we do not respond to them with the best evidence that science has to offer.
The Reason Series: What Science Says About God, is a 5-Part comprehensive, age-appropriate program designed to empower teachers to effortlessly provide students the evidence they need to be more certain about a transcendent super-intelligent creative power - God.
The Reason Series addresses challenges head on, explaining how the teachings of the mainstream church can’t and don’t conflict with what’s really happening in the world of science. Together, we will explore the big questions in our lives as people of Faith, offering real answers based on the latest, peer-reviewed scientific research:
- Can science disprove God?
- Is there any evidence for a Creator in the Universe?
- Is the universe random and meaningless?
- Does the Bible conflict with science?
- Does the Bible conflict with evolution?
There are reasonable and logically consistent explanations for everything, from the Biblical story of creation to the speed of light; from the possibility of aliens to the evidence for a soul. This course will help you figure out the explanations for yourself.
Based on the award winning book, New Proofs for the Existence of God: Contributions of Contemporary Physics and Philosophy, by Fr. Robert J. Spitzer, S.J., Ph.D., The Reason Series follows college freshman Joe as he learns to defend his faith from his atheistic roommate Tyler with the help of physics and philosophy grad students Dan and Alana.
|Author||Fr. Robert Spitzer|