2022 Coeur d’Alene, Idaho Festival Messages

2022 President's Sermon

October 10

Peace in the Valley
Clyde Kilough

The story behind the song “Peace in the Valley” is quite moving. God’s promise of coming peace is something we firmly hold on to. And we will be part of His plan to bring peace to the world—peace with God, of mind, between individuals, within groups, among races, among nations, with creation.

October 12

God Is Preparing Us to Rule in the Kingdom
Greg Sargent

The vocation we have in this life may have very little to do with ruling in God’s Kingdom. Whether we feel capable or not, God will give us the gifts and the power to rule. Our responsibility in preparing to rule is to become equipped to the measure and stature of the fullness of Christ.

October 14

Music and the Millennium
Mike Bennett

Music is a wonder of God’s creation. The Bible says a lot about music, including many prophecies of music in the Millennium. There will be a need for new songs that maybe some of you will write! At the end, we’ll look at five aspects of music that can benefit our lives now and in the Millennium.

October 15

Are You Trustworthy?
Jon Pinelli

We all trust God to do what He says. But let’s turn that around for a moment. Can God trust us? After all, we will be in charge of a small piece of the earth to rule over it as kings and priests. As leaders in the Millennium, we must show God now that He can trust us.

October 17

Then Comes the End
Michael Hanisko

This message will cover our understanding of the meaning of the Last Great Day. The Last Great Day reminds us that God has not forgotten anyone who has died, and He will call many out of their sleep to give them the opportunity to embrace His way of life.

Hold on Tight to Your Dream
Clyde Kilough

My uncle John, a displaced Palestinian immigrant, found his way to the U.S. in the 1950s. He was the epitome of living the American dream. God has given us a dream as well, a far better one—of being a part of the new world to come. As we leave the Feast, that dream has been emphasized—hold on tightly to it.