Kirk is a husband of more than 38 years to the love of his life, and a dad to 6 kids. He enjoys hiking and canoeing in the northern wilderness, too many hobbies to mention, and a fascination for nature photography trying to capture God’s invisible attributes, eternal power, and divine nature. As a writer and speaker with P2C Digital Strategies, Kirk enjoys speaking at universities, conferences, and churches, and helping to create content for podcasts, short videos, and articles.
You can visit his blog, Quest, or read his contribution to a new book titled Everyday Apologetics, with contributions from seven different authors. His chapter deals with faith and science from his perspective as both a scientist and as a Christian.
Gary Habermas, a renown apologist, writes, "This book is engaging — it is timely, witty, even funny. More importantly, it deals with today's thorniest problems without being academic or boring. Check it out. Highly recommended."
The printed version of this book is also available through the P2C Bookstore.
Even the most evil person on the planet has caused only a finite amount of harm to others. So does an eternal Hell for a finite amount of evil seems like a miscarriage of justice of infinite proportions?
Whenever we think of Hell, we get images of torture, burning of bodies, darkness, and ugly demons with pitchforks in our minds. But why can’t Hell be a nice and fun place, like a five-star resort, even if we need to keep the evil people there?
An atheist friend of mine, former leader of his church youth group, thinks the concept of Hell is brutal coercion and if God is good, he can’t possibly allow Hell to exist. Would you agree with him? Does the concept of Hell offend your senses?