By JAMES TAYLOR JAMES TAMBOR, ESPN Staff WriterAs the church of Christ’s flock grows, its followers must grow too.
When you come from a religious family and your faith isn’t well-established, the answer to your prayers might be the opposite of what you were looking for.
But for some, it’s a blessing, and for others, a curse.
“I’ve never had faith that the church would be as successful as it has,” said Tim Haring, a 26-year-old pastor from North Carolina.
“But I’ve always loved the church, and I think its good.
But I think that faith is a little bit more of a gift, and it can be a curse.”
Haring is among a growing number of Christians who are becoming less and less loyal to the church as their faith is undermined.
The numbers are not much better for the Catholic Church, which has lost a record 15 percent of its members in the past decade, according to the Pew Research Center.
The decline in Catholic attendance in the U.S. has led some Christians to question their faith and ask whether they should leave the church altogether.
But it’s also brought up the question of what’s in it for the church: Do they have a God, and if so, how do they justify that?
And for many, the answers are complicated.
There are some who believe the Bible is a living and breathing document that offers an authoritative answer to every question a person might have about the universe.
That means the Bible, and all the teachings it contains, are an integral part of Christian belief.
The New Testament is one such text.
Yet, there is a huge divide within Christian churches when it comes to faith and morality.
As more and more Christians abandon the church and the church itself, some are left with less faith in the gospel of Jesus Christ.
For some, that means abandoning their faith.
It’s a question that can get very complicated.
For example, there are those who have been left with a lack of faith because of an unfortunate experience, such as having sex outside of marriage.
The same holds true for those who came to the faith through a personal experience of faith, such in the case of conversion.
But there are others who were raised in the church.
They may not have been born Catholic, but have come to the Christian faith through their faith in Jesus Christ, and their faith has helped them through their life.
They’re also less likely to be aware of their faith or have a solid understanding of it.
This is where faith comes in.
The Bible says it, but it’s up to you to interpret what it says.
You need to believe in the faith of Jesus, and you need to be a part of the church that he established.
That’s why you need a strong faith in God, said Brian Furlong, a pastor in Washington, D.C., who said his church is more open to new people.
When he was growing up, he had to wrestle with his faith.
He was raised Catholic, so he was taught the importance of faith in order to be part of a Catholic church.
But he also struggled with his own faith.
“When I first started to grow up, I was a little hesitant about going to church, but I started to learn about the gospel,” Furlung said.
“I started to read about faith in Christ, which made me feel better about it.”
When Furludds church was in trouble, he prayed to God to show him how to get salvation.
“That was one of the things that brought me back to the Catholic faith.
It was the reason I became a Catholic,” he said.
But now, his church has gone through its share of difficulties.
Some, like Furlongs own church, have gone bankrupt and have lost tens of millions of dollars in revenue.
It has also become a target for anti-Catholic sentiment in the United States.
For others, the church has lost its way.
It’s too much of a place to have that many people, and too much emphasis on what people can’t do.
Some churches have been closed down.
The U.K. has seen an increase in hate crimes, including targeting for conversion, according the Uxbridge and Southwark Constitutions of England.
In many cases, the churches that have been destroyed have done so because of the teachings of Christianity itself.
This is what is known as a faith crisis, according a recent study published in the Journal of Contemporary Faith and Culture.
In this case, faith crises occur when people come to a faith that has become too narrow and rigid.
They lose faith in themselves and in the ability of others to change, said David Warshaw, a sociology professor at the University of Minnesota and the author of “The Gospel of Confucius.”
People lose faith because they are not part of something larger.
People lose faith when they think they