About Me

IMG_0479.jpgHello world!

My name is Noah Myers, I am from Fort Collins Colorado, probably the best city in the good ole US of A. Despite my love and pride for of Fort Collins I can’t seem to avoid a desire to travel the world. I went to a one year bible college in England called Capernwray straight out of high school. It was an amazing year and I learned so much. Afterword I returned home to attend Colorado State University and graduated with a Religious Philosophy Degree and an English minor.

God gave me the opportunity after CSU to take part in an amazing trip called World Race. The trip had an amazing impact on my life and I will be posting a lot of blogs from that time on this site eventually. For now I will just say it was an 11 month journey to 11 countries that truly changed my life.

I have been back now for three years that have flown by. I am now attending Southern Evangelical Seminary online to earn a Master of Arts in Apologetics. I have recently been hired by Ratio Christi, a college apologetics ministry, to start a chapter at Colorado State. I hope to serve the Lord by writing this blog and sharing both what I am learning at school and what God is teaching me in lifes little lessons. I hope you enjoy it and please let me know what you think.

If you would like email updates about everything happining with Ratio Christi at CSU Click Here. 

 

 

2 thoughts on “About Me

  1. Noah,

    Nice piece indeed. I’m an atheist and a fan of Jacklyn’s and I agree with you 100%. A gentle but wholehearted dialogue is healthy. What leads to strife and dischord is believers and non believers opposing each others views so vehemently that they become consumed by hatred. Some even advocate for the death of those who don’t believe in their point of view. In fact if we analyse most of the major conficts in history, they center on wanting the kill others because they don’t subscribe to one’s geographical, cultural or sadly (religious) views.

    What’s needed is a rational dialogue and a generous amount of tolerance. Let’s face it many hold so strenuously to their beliefs that they will never be convinced otherwise. A reasonable vigerous discussion is an opportunity for each side to appreciate the other’s.

    Best of luck,

    Fred

    • Thanks Fred. You’re so right about all of that. I think even if we are solid in our convictions we should be able to dialogue in a respectful way. Here is to hoping that we can hear each other out and even be willing to change our minds when truth points us in new directions.

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