Our Top 5 Books For Teens
Looking for inspiration or for a Christmas gift for the ‘teen’ in your life then take a look at our top 5 books for teens available from our online store. Don’t forget we offer FREE delivery on orders over £7.99.
1. Unpopular Culture by Guvna B
Unpopular Culture is the debut book from Guvna B, a double MOBO award-winning grime/rap artist. Guvna B shares his own story and testimony and helps young people to rediscover their purpose, live out their faith, and transform the world.
Rachel Gardner and André Adefope look at God’s guidelines for romance. They ask the difficult questions, but they also ask how God helps us to change – how you can become a godly boyfriend: confident in who you are, supportive, worthy of respect; or a godly girlfriend: sure of yourself, able to nurture selflessness and generosity in relationships.
Most Christians believe in God’s power, yet few see evidence of the supernatural in their lives. Mike Pilavachi and Andy Croft believe that God wants each of his followers to know the work of the Holy Spirit.
Everyday Supernatural is an engaging, biblically based invitation to make supernatural power a part of everyday life.
Mike Pilavachi is the pastor of Soul Survivor Watford in London and the founder of Soul Survivor, an international movement that equips young people to make a difference in their generation.
Twenty high-profile footballers share their faith and reveal how it influences their lives, both on and off the pitch.
The Christian faith is full of apparent paradoxes:- a compassionate God who sanctions genocide- an all-powerful God who allows horrific suffering- a God who owns everything yet demands so much from his followers- a God who is distant and yet present at the same time. Many of us have big questions that the Christian faith seems to leave unanswered.
Paradoxology makes a bold new claim: that the paradoxes that seem like they ought to undermine belief are actually the heart of our vibrant faith, and that it is only by continually wrestling with them – rather than trying to pin them down or push them away – that we can really move forward, individually and together.