Tom Gilson

Faith at Work at Exxon-Mobil: A Conversation on Too Good to be False

A few weeks ago the Christian Community at Exxon-Mobil (Houston Campus) invited me to share with them on Too Good to be False. The host is Samuel Ortiz.

I have to tell you, it was encouraging for me to be with some 85-90 people for a lunch-time fellowship there. It was virtual, of course. There would have been more, they said, but a hurricane had some of them occupied. (Come to think of it, when has there not been a hurricane offshore in the Gulf this year?)

I’m a great fan of the faith at work movement, but only from a distance, you might say, since I’ve always worked with Christian organizations. I love hearing my wife come home from the retail store where she works, hearing her tell of opportunities to encourage a customer or co-worker in Christ. This large Houston group was especially encouraging, though.

Listen in as we talk through the book’s uniqueness, but especially about Jesus’ uniqueness!

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"Engaging… exhilarating.… This might be the most surprising and refreshing book you’ll read this year!" — Lee Strobel

"Too Good To Be False is almost too good to be true!" — Josh McDowell

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Recent Comments

  • kcklos43gmailcom November 4, 2020 at 4:35 pm on My Puzzling Problem with Too Good to be FalseTom, how about: This is a different kind of book about Jesus, regardless of how many you've already read!
  • Tom Gilson November 3, 2020 at 7:26 am on My Puzzling Problem with Too Good to be FalseThat is exactly right. Since that is not my argument, however, I did not make that mistake. Th comparison with Mein Kampf is more than just a little disturbing!
  • Thaddeus November 3, 2020 at 4:39 am on My Puzzling Problem with Too Good to be FalseHi Tom, I haven't read the book yet, but I have some of your works. I see that some people feel that this just HAS to be true as this couldn't be made up...it's too fantastic to be false. A false premise (premiss) This approach reminded me of Hitler and

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