By way of the new age movement, a more subtle form of eastern mysticism has crept into the church under the guise of “Christian Yoga.” However, this activity is more than just a mystical, spiritual practice; it is completely rooted in the pagan religion of Hinduism itself.
The New Apostolic Reformation is a heretical movement that has captivated the minds of many unsuspecting believers. This movement and its 7 Mountain Mandate has been very enticing to Christians who hold to the idea that the church's role is to "take back" dominion of the earth from Satan in order for Jesus Christ to return.
I have been looking at the New Apostolic Reformation, otherwise known as the NAR, Dominionists, or Dominionism. My previous posts on this subject, Sounding the Alarm on The New Apostolic Reformation and More Distinctives of the NAR will quickly get you up-to-date. As well, it never hurts to do a deeper Internet dive to find our all you can about this movement
In my previous post I mentioned that the New Apostolic Reformation, otherwise known as the NAR, is a rapidly growing movement in evangelicalism of which Christians should be aware and alarmed. The NAR adherents are also known as Dominionists and this movement’s “theology,” if you will, can be referred to as Dominionism.
The New Apostolic Reformation (NAR) is a loosely organized, dangerous and rapidly growing movement that is capturing the minds of many conservative Christians who have been enticed with the idea of “saving” America though Christian activism - by assuring that Christians are placed in influential parts of culture in order that that part of society might be "taken back" for Christ.
I have several "favorite hymns," but hymns have waned in our day and age in the church and now get as bad of a wrap as they once received admiration. I feel this is mostly related to "style" because people prefer the contemporary sound to something old and stodgy. However, it may be more so because the words don't make sense, often ... at least without some study ... and just don't appeal to a pop culture that wants simple, easy, and "lite."