Something Needs to Change: A Call to Make Your Life Count in a World of Urgent Need
Product ID : 41367164
Galleon Product ID
Product is in digital format so we cannot purchase this.
Read more about rejected products
USA Today Best Seller
The author of Radical takes listeners on a soul-searching journey through impoverished villages in the Himalayan mountains, daring them to make a difference in a world of urgent need, starting right where they live.
"Grippingly vulnerable and unforgettable. I could not put this book down." (Ann Voskamp, author of One Thousand Gifts)
While leading a team on a week-long trek of the Himalayas, best-selling author and pastor David Platt was stunned by the human needs he encountered, an experience so dramatic that it "changed the trajectory of my life." Meeting a man who'd lost his eye from a simple infection and seeing the faces of girls stolen from their families and trafficked in the cities, along with other unforgettable encounters, opened his eyes to the people behind the statistics and compelled him to wrestle with his assumptions about faith. In Something Needs to Change, Platt invites listeners to come along on both the adventure of the trek, as well as the adventure of seeking answers to tough questions like, "Where is God in the middle of suffering?" "What makes my religion any better than someone else's religion?" and "What do I believe about eternal suffering?" Platt has crafted an irresistible message about what it means to give your life for the gospel - to finally stop talking about faith and truly start living it.
Praise for Something Needs to Change
"Rugged. Authentic. Gritty. Real. Worshipful. There are no other books like this one. I always pick up David's books with a sense of excitement and, quite honestly, apprehension - because I know that areas of compromise and complacency in my life are going to be exposed. But this book exceeded even my high expectations, for which I am grateful. And so will you be. As David writes, it's time to run, not walk. Let's go." (J. D. Greear, president