This is the website that has most of the Khmer sermon in mp3. In the menu, click "music / sermon" and in the genre, you shall see all sermons. Also, if you click all albums you could see music and sermon albums. Use "google chrome", you will be able to download directory from each player. More sermons are being added. If you register, you will be able to listen more songs that are added by members, in their music profile. (Registration is through invitation only, let me know if you want to sign up, we’ll send you an invitation through your email).
To add your church, just use our contact and send us the information. Asian Evangelical Church 376 Center street. Bridgeport, CT 06604 (203) 218-9556 > Website: www.asianevangelicalchurch.org; Sunday Facebook Live at 10 am Eastern time @ facebook.com/aphou Decription: An intercultural congregation with the majority are Cambodians. Pastor Amra Phou. Cambodian Harvest Church 1948 E 20th St. Signal Hill, CA 90755 (562) 597-2014 > Website: www.cambodianharvest.org Decription: Our senior pastor is a graduated student from Fuller Theological Seminary. With his great burden for Cambodian people, pastor Mony Mok and his wife Kunnary Mok came to Long Beach to start the ministry, and at the same time traveling back and forth to help planting churches in Cambodia. Cambodian-American United Methodist 1700 Temple Ave. Long Beach, CA 90804 (562) 494-7505 Cambodian Fellowship 507 Pacific Ave, Long Beach, CA 90802 (562) 435-2915 Cambodian Evangelical Church 12722 Woods Ave. Norwalk, CA 90650 (562) 863-4949; Website: www.norwalkcechurch.org Cambodian Baptist Church 3321 Cleburne Rd, Fort Worth, TX 76110 (817) 921-6150 First Cambodian Baptist Church Aldine 2046 Aldine Bender Rd, Houston, TX 77039 Directions Cambodian Baptist Church of Houston 8325 Fuqua Street Houston, Texas 77075 Pastor Panha Mey; email@example.com; 210-508-5444; website: www.cbcoh.org Description: Our worship service is conducted in both English and Khmer languages in a blending style of worship that includes praise choruses, traditional hymns, and Khmer traditional tunes Cambodian Church of Christ 11426 Lake June Rd. Mesquite, TX 75180 (972) 286-4985
Resource: Cambodian Christian Resources - Books, Articles, Audio, and Video in ... Khmer Worship - A wonderful resource with Khmer Christian Worship Lyrics, Chords, Sheetmusic, Videos, PowerPoints, and more...
Page 80 .ព្រះគ្រីស្ទជាព្រះលើទាំងអស់ Page 81 .ទ្រង់នឹងតាំងយើង Testing
Connsulting a Bible app on his smartphone, Norng Chhay pulled up his favorite passage from the book of Matthew. “‘Do not judge others, and you will not be judged. For you will be treated as you treat others,’” the former Khmer Rouge soldier read aloud. Matthew 7 particularly resonates with him, he said, given his past as a member of one of the most notorious armies of modern times. Read more!
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We are a resource gateway and an online community of Cambodian Christians and friends. Due to political instability in Southeast Asia in the 70’ and 80’, many Cambodians have relocated (diaspora) to many parts of the world. United States, Canada, Australia and Europe, have become their new home. The majority of them became the citizens of the host countries, and generally, English is their main language. Today, many Cambodians are still leaving the country due to intercultural marriage, sponsorships, works provided by some developed countries, and some just go on for higher educations. This site provides many resources related to the Cambodian Christian community, in both national and expatriate settings. Among our friends, thousand of short-term and long term missionaries, pastors, lay persons, NGO personnels, tent makers, and many business owners have networked with Cambodian Christian community as part of life. To keep the site clean and simple, registration is open through invitation only. If you wish to register, contact us by providing your email, and tell us something about you. We will gladly invite you to join our community. Contact Like what we do, please click "like on our facebook page". Privacy Term and Service
Stop Staring at the Soup Philippians 3:12-14 We are at the 15th year in this place with this group of people. What will we be in the next 15th year. How we feel when we think about tomorrow? “In America, worry about tomorrow has become part of our national culture. We are worried about the possible collapse of the Euro, trouble in the Middle East, the conflict of China, the problem in Cambodia, and the possibility of a global recession I can’t blame anyone for feeling a bit worried right now. But the Bible says in Matthew 6:34 “Do not worry about tomorrow, for tomorrow will worry about itself” You’ve got plenty of trouble right now. Why borrow trouble from tomorrow? Our text helps us at the level of personal motivation by revealing the heart of our faith. It begins with a very frank admission. In which way we need continue our life with this church. Each anniversary we can do this evaluation. We have vision and we need a measurement to check our direction and our achievement. This year I also have more decision to make about my life for the next phase: my saving fund, my investment fund, my medical insurance, my life insurance, my critical illness insurance, my long term disability and long term care insurance, my activity, Medicare, money to live for the next 18 months with no income like before, my plant in my backyard to be self-watered and also may be my dog self-feeder, and last but not least my travel. I. A Humble Evaluation “Not that I have already obtained all this, or have already been made perfect“ (v. 12a). Before we assess ourselves, we need to learn from apostle Paul. There is a refreshing honesty about these words. If anyone had reason to brag about his accomplishments, you would think it would be the Apostle Paul. But he doesn’t do that. Despite having met the Lord on the Damascus Road, despite having preached across the eastern Mediterranean region, despite being an apostle called by God, despite writing letters inspired by the Holy Spirit, despite all that he had endured, he does not brag about anything he has said or done. None of that matters to him. He knows that he is a sinner saved by grace. In another place he even calls himself the “chief of sinners ខ្ញុំជាលេខ១ ក្នុងមនុស្សមានបាប” (1 Timothy 1:15). Despite all that he had done, he makes no claim of being perfect or having arrived in his own spiritual journey. There is no perfection in this life. But God creates out of nothing. Wonderful you say. Yes, to be sure, but he does what is still more wonderful: he makes saints out of sinners. Paul was the chief of sinners then God made him to become the chief of saints. That fact is hard for some people to grasp. Whenever we face a difficulty in life, we must begin by saying, “It is what it is." That’s not easy to do. Often we would rather play games, make excuses, cover up, pretend, ignore the obvious, and live in fantasy land. You can’t get better until you come to grips with reality. “It is what it is.” It’s hard to admit your marriage is in trouble. It’s hard to admit your career is on the rocks. It’s hard to admit your dreams are smashed. It’s hard to admit you’re broke. It’s hard to admit you’re filled with anger. It is hard to admit we are not growing as a congregation. But there is no getting better until you say, “It is what it is.” So it is with all the trials of life. First we begin by saying, “It is what it is.” And then by God’s grace we move on from there. The only thing that keeps us going is this. Jesus is a wonderful Savior, and he is everything we are not. II. A Holy Aspiration “But I press on to take hold of that for which Christ Jesus took hold of me" (v. 12b). Pause for a moment over that last phrase: “Christ Jesus took hold of me." The whole Christian life can be found in those six words. Christ found me. Christ saved me. Christ has a purpose for my life. The supreme purpose of my life is to discover his purpose for me! 1. It takes a lifetime. 2. It involves hard work and concentration (I press on....). 3. It leads to progressive growth in grace. 4. It develops the character of Christ in me. III. A Hearty Determination “But one thing I do: Forgetting what is behind and straining toward what is ahead"(v. 13). Note the fierce concentration implicit in the words “one thing I do.” Here is a secret that applies across the board. To excel in any area of life, a person must say, “This one thing I do,” not “These 20 things I do.” A single-minded focus in any endeavor generally wins a great reward. Greatness in any arena comes to those who can say with the Apostle Paul, “One thing I do.” In his case, it meant looking to the heavenly goal of winning the prize. That phrase covers all that God has for us when we finally stand before Jesus Christ and hear him say, “Well done, good and faithful servant. Enter into the joy of the Lord." Perhaps it would be good for each of us to look in the mirror and ask, “Do you know what you are doing?” We’re all good at making lists. I’m rather good at it myself. I can think that as long as I’ve got a list, I’ve got a clear purpose. But it’s not true. A list without a purpose is just a list. It keeps me busy (or at least looking busy) but what good is a list without a larger purpose? Paul clarifies his purpose with two key phrases: A. Forgetting what lies behind. Illustration: There was a time after the Civil War when General Robert E. Lee visited a woman who showed him the remains of a grand old tree in front of her home. There she cried bitterly that its limbs and trunk had been destroyed by Union artillery fire. She waited for Lee to condemn the North or at least sympathize with her loss. Lee paused and then said, “Cut it down, my dear madam, and forget it." Surely this is a good word for the next phase of our congregation. What are we to forget? Our worries. Our fears. Our failures. Our victories. Our defeats. The attacks of our enemies. The praise of our friends. Let us lay aside even the accomplishments of the past year, our claim to fame, our name in the lights, the good things we think we have done, the stuff we do to make the world glad that we get out of bed in the morning, all the things we brag about, all the medals and honors and all the awards. As the football coaches like to say, “Last year means nothing." How right they are. If we lost, it means nothing. If we won the Super Bowl, it means nothing. Whatever happened in the past, you’ve got to let it go. As long as we’re looking back, we can’t move forward. B. Pressing on to what lies ahead. Illustration: When famed missionary Dr. David Livingstone returned from Africa to England, he was asked, “Where are you ready to go next?” “I am ready to go anywhere,” he replied, “provided it be forward." This must be the attitude of the child of God every single day. When people ask about the “secret” of God’s will, I tell them it begins in the morning when you say, “Lord, let me take the next step with you today." IV. A Heavenly Inclination “I press on toward the goal to win the prize for which God has called me heavenward in Christ Jesus" (v. 14). In the spiritual life, direction makes all the difference. True believers aren’t in heaven yet, but they aim their steps in that direction. In Paul’s case that involved both a sanctified forgetting and a resolute pushing forward. Paul said, “I haven’t arrived yet, but I’m still climbing!” If he were here today, he would say, “Press on!!!!” It’s not enough to start well. You also have to end well. Illustration: The Greeks had a race in their Olympic games that was unique. The winner was not the runner who finished first. It was the runner who finished with his torch still lit. I want to run all the way with the flame of my torch still lit for Him. Someone has commented that the chief problem of the church today is that we have too many “amateur Christians." They are like the man who jumped on his horse and rode furiously in all directions and the no flame still lit on the torch. Let me pose three questions for you to consider: 1. What is the goal of your life? 2. Why do you get up in the morning? 3. Why are you still here? We of all people ought to be optimistic with passion as we face another phase after this anniversary. We have a great future because we have a great God. Conclusion: So chin up, child of God. Stop staring in the soup. Pull those shoulders back. Put a smile on your face. Take your troubles, wrap them up, and give them all to the Lord. So we launch out with great faith into the next phase of our congregation. We’ll have our share of hard times, but overriding it all is the promise of God who said, “I will never leave you or forsake you.” Lift up your head. Be of good cheer. The Lord is with you. Fear not and Press on!
The Word of God Book 2 Timothy 3:16 “All Scripture is breathed out by God and profitable for teaching, for reproof, for correction, and for training in righteousness,” We begin with the simple observation that the Bible is the bestselling book of all time. More copies have been printed in more languages and read by more people than any other book in history. It is so far out in front of every other book ever written that it stands in a category all by itself. Over six billion copies have been printed, sold, or distributed in over 2200 languages. It is not only the bestselling religious book, it is the bestselling book of any and every category. The Bible is number one. The all-time best seller. The undisputed champion. Every Sunday it is read, studied, quoted and memorized in every nation on every continent. Why is the Bible still the all-time best-selling book in world history? What is it about this ancient book that still draws the attention of this generation? Why we are still attracted to these ancient stories? Is it just our religious background? Do we turn to the Bible because it makes us feel good in times of trouble? Or is there something more? I. Every Word and All the Words For 2000 years Christians have used a particular phrase to describe what they believe about the Bible. We call it “the Word of God.” That alone sets the Bible apart from every other book. When we use the phrase “the Word of God” we mean that the Bible comes from God and records his message to us. That is, when we read the Bible, we are reading the very words of God. Sometimes Christians use the word “inspiration” to describe this truth. 2 Timothy 3:16 tells us that “All Scripture is God-breathed.” Applied to the Bible, that means that God breathed out the very words of the Bible and the human authors wrote them down. Why do we believe the Bible is the Word of God and thus absolutely truthful? How can we be so sure that the Bible stands above every other book ever written? In this message we’re going to attempt to answer those questions. II. Its Claims In the first place, the Bible clearly claims to be the Word of God. II Peter 1:21 says, “For prophecy never had its origin in the will of man, but men spoke from God as they were carried along by the Holy Spirit.” It’s not as if Jeremiah dreamed up his visions or David his psalms or Paul his letters. These men “spoke from God” as the Holy Spirit carried them along. The Greek word for “carried along” pictures a ship being moved through the waters by the power of the wind in the sails. The Holy Spirit is the real power behind the writing of the Bible. He is the divine author. Men like David, Daniel and John were human authors. That’s why the Bible repeatedly uses phrases like “the Lord says” and “the Word of the Lord came” and “the Lord spoke.” Jeremiah 1:9 puts it very plainly: “Then the Lord reached out his hand and touched my mouth and said to me, ‘Now, I have put my words in your mouth.’ “This is a claim to direct, divine inspiration by God. It is important to realize too that the writers of the Scripture were not mere writing machines. God did not punch them like keys on a typewriter to produce His message. He did not dictate the words, as the biblical view of inspiration has so often been unfairly caricatured. It is quite clear that each writer has a style of his own. Jeremiah does not write like Isaiah, and John does not write like Paul. God worked through the instrumentality of human personality, but so guided and controlled men that what they wrote is what he wanted written. III. Its Credibility Let’s consider credibility under two headings. 1. Accuracy of transmission. After all, everyone understands that the Bible was written between 2000-3500 years ago. And everyone agrees that we don’t possess any of the original manuscripts of the Bible. How do we know that what we are reading is an accurate transmission of what the human authors originally wrote? The answer for the Old Testament is that the Jews were almost fanatical in their insistence on accuracy. When they copied a manuscript by hand, they counted the total number of letters and figured out the middle letter of the entire book. Once a scribe finished copying that book, if his middle letter of the copy was different, the entire book was presumed to be incorrectly copied and was destroyed. The scribes even counted the various letters and compared manuscripts not just word for word but letter for letter. That’s why the existing manuscripts of the Old Testament are virtually identical. 2. Consider the Bible’s amazing historical accuracy. In general, we may say that historical research has tended to confirm every major factual claim in the Bible. For many years, the critics claimed that no one named Pontius Pilate ever existed. But the archaeologists uncovered a stone tablet in Caesarea with his name on it. Chuck Colson (The Faith, p. 51) summarizes the evidence this way: Before the end of the 1950s, no less than 25,000 biblical sites had been substantiated by archaeological discoveries; there has been no discovery proving the Bible to be false. No other religious document now or in history has ever been found that accurate. IV. Its Consistency Two important lines of evidence establish the Bible’s internal consistency. 1. There is the testimony of fulfilled prophecy. Someone has calculated that fully one-fourth of the Bible was prophecy when it was written. The 66 books of the Bible make hundreds of specific prophecies regarding people, places, kingdoms, wars, and nations. But the greatest predictive prophecy deals with the person of Jesus Christ. The Old Testament contains over 100 predictions regarding Christ, including the place of his birth, the manner of his birth, the family into which he would be born, the scope of his ministry, the nature of his death, and the miracle of his resurrection. All of these prophecies were written down between 400-1500 years before his birth. Yet each of them was fulfilled down to the letter. Mathematician Peter Stoner calculated the odds of anyone fulfilling just eight of those predictions by chance. The odds came out to one in ten to the seventeenth power. If you took that many silver dollars and scattered them across Texas, they would cover the state two feet deep. Now take one of those silver dollars and mark it with a red X and throw it in at random into that pile of silver dollars. Then blindfold a volunteer and ask him to find the marked silver dollar on his first try. That’s the same odds that eight predictions about Christ could be fulfilled by chance. Yet Christ fulfilled over 100 prophecies! (You can read Peter Stoner’s book online.) 2. Consider the amazing unity of the Bible. We are accustomed to thinking of the Bible as one book, but it actually consists of 66 books written by 40 authors in three different languages over a period of 1500 years. Yet the Bible is one book because it contains an amazing unity of theme from Genesis to Revelation. How do we explain the unity of the Bible? The Old Testament points to the coming of Christ, the gospels to the appearance of Christ, Acts to the preaching of Christ, the epistles to the body of Christ, and Revelation to the return of Christ. Jesus Christ is the theme of the Bible. This amazing unity amid diversity is one of the great proofs of the Bible’s supernatural origin. V. Its Certainty Having said all that, how can we be sure the Bible is the Word of God? Consider one more line of evidence: the evidence of changed lives. History tells us that wherever the Bible goes, men and women are changed forever. Whole cultures are transformed from devil-worship, cannibalism and warfare into societies in which human life is respected and human dignity established. The Bible has, amazingly-no doubt with supernatural grace-survived its critics. Thirty to sixty million copies are produced annually. The harder tyrants try to eliminate it and skeptics dismiss it, the better read it becomes. Voltaire, for example, who passionately sought to erase the Christian influence during the French Revolution, predicted that within a hundred years no one would read the Bible. When his home was later auctioned off after his death, it was purchased by the French Bible Society. As one pastor said, the Bible survives its pallbearers (The Faith, pp. 55-56). Is the Bible the Word of God? I cannot “prove” that to you. You still have to make up your own mind. But if you have doubts, I encourage you to read it, study its claims, observe its message, and check out the facts for yourself. I have done that and I have also read the claims of the skeptics. As for me and my house, we will stand on the Bible as the Word of God. I submit to you that the Bible will stand the toughest test and the hardest scrutiny because it is indeed the Word of God. That’s why after 2000 years it is still the best-selling book in the world. No other book in the world contains the plan of salvation. No other book in the whole history of mankind can tell you how to get to heaven. Conclusion Thank God for the Bible because without it, we would never know about Jesus. And without Jesus, we could never be saved. But the Bible is true and it is the Word of God. If you still have doubts, I encourage you to read it for yourself. When you do, you will discover for yourself the most wonderful truth in the world.