Returning to Grace
Rediscovering the Historical Atonement
Most Christians do not seem to believe that their sins were forgiven when Jesus died on the cross. Ever wondered why?
RETURNING TO GRACE brings to light a shocking change in early Christian theology. It is the first book to reveal how the original message of the cross was replaced by a similar-looking but fundamentally different gospel in the fifth century—without anyone realizing what happened.
This dreadful mistake explains why the teaching in every denomination today tends to deprive us of the freedom and peace we should have in the Lord. And it may well be the biggest reason for the world rejecting the gospel.
'Returning to Grace' does not imply that everyone will be saved, as a living relationship with Christ is necessary for us to go to heaven. The simple discovery in this book brings us back to the very heart of Christianity, to our first love for Jesus.
FROM THE READERS:
"This book was so groundbreaking that I sometimes forgot to breathe. Praise God, for He has started to tear down these human structures,
allowing us to find Him. I am no scholar but thank God; I don't need to be!
When the Holy Spirit speaks the truth, we don't need to rely on our understanding. I should go to work now, but my feet want to dance! The
Father is so wonderful!"
"I read it twice in the middle of the night. Thank you, such a great read! Now I can go to sleep rejoicing."
"I read the book twice in a row. It was like shackles falling off. I realized I had been accustomed to thinking in the wrong way."
"The world looks different after reading it. Incomparable book on grace!"
But isn't that unthinkable? Why would God have allowed such a doctrinal weed?
"The kingdom of heaven is like a man who sowed good seed in his field. But while everyone was sleeping, his enemy came and sowed weeds among the wheat, and went away. When the wheat sprouted and formed heads, then the weeds also appeared. The owner's servants came to him and said, 'Sir, didn't you sow good seed in your field? Where then did the weeds come from?' 'An enemy did this,' he replied.
The servants asked
him, 'Do you want us to go and pull them up?' 'No,' he answered,
'because while you are pulling the weeds, you may uproot the wheat with
both grow together until the harvest. At that time I will tell the
harvesters: First collect the weeds and tie them in bundles to be
burned; then gather the wheat and bring it into my barn.'"
– Matthew 13: 24-30