The same is true of two people who marry but don't share a common faith.
Like the oxen pulling in different directions, a couple who doesn't share a Godly foundation will clash and experience conflict.
Although Daniel wasn’t a practising Christian, he was very supportive of my vocation and all it would entail.
He would now quite happily call himself a Christian and a believer.Of course, there are no guarantees on that front and I don’t think you should ever go into marriage hoping to change the other person.You need to use your instinct and have a discerning ear. There is no one-size-fits-all approach as every couple is completely unique.Over the course of our ministry at Redeemer Presbyterian Church in New York, one of the most common pastoral issues that Tim and I have confronted is proposed marriages between Christians and non-Christians.Perhaps you're not convinced yet, and you wonder, Even well-meaning Christians can fall into the trap of marrying non-believers.
The most important piece of advice is that saying he knows Christ doesn't mean he has a relationship with Him.
Marriage based on a common faith is for our benefit, blessing and protection. Make the decision to follow Him and allow Him to help you find the right mate for you.
We’ve been talking about guys and romance for years here on the blog.
Lots of people come to faith at later stages of life and others may lose it.
Happily for us, things have grown together and Daniel was confirmed last year.
In my view there are only three ways an unequal marriage can turn out:1.