If you’re still reading, I’m not kidding.
The last time I looked at the Christian faith in my lifetime, I was 18.
The world around me was filled with young and old Christians, and they all shared a common bond: They all felt that Jesus was the savior.
It was all very exciting and all very easy to talk about, but I couldn’t find the words to describe what it felt like to be part of that community.
I had to sit on my couch with my mom and explain to her that Jesus wasn’t real, that God was real, and that if you loved him, he would be with you forever.
What happened next was one of those “wow, that sounds so awesome” moments.
When I came home from college, my mom, who’d been a staunch evangelical for decades, was devastated.
She had been an active Christian her entire life, and now that she’d finally become an atheist, it was time to give up.
I’m sure there are plenty of people who have similar stories.
In fact, there’s a growing number of studies and articles in Christianity-focused blogs, which explain the differences between Christians and atheists.
What’s interesting, though, is that I don’t think anyone really talks about how different the Christian experience is from that of the atheist community.
When you ask people what they think of Christianity, they tend to look at what it is and what it isn’t.
And the thing that seems to stand out most is the idea that it is the religion of the average person, that it can be taught and practiced in any part of the world.
So what about the actual Christian experience?
That’s not entirely clear.
The best way to answer that question is to ask people how they define Christianity.
I asked a group of young Christians at a conference about their own experience.
They had two answers: 1) Christianity is the universal religion, and 2) Christianity as we know it is unique.
When people were asked how they would describe the Bible, almost half said that it’s a religion.
But the vast majority of people said it’s not a religion at all.
When asked how Christians relate to the world, they were more likely to say that it makes them feel connected to the whole.
And most Christians are not the most altruistic people I’ve ever met.
They care deeply about other people.
That’s probably why people feel so comfortable talking about Christianity.
In my experience, it seems to be the most common denominator among Christians: They care about others.
In other words, it’s the religion that the average Christian believes in, the religion they practice and the religion most people identify with.
There are other factors that can affect what makes a Christian a Christian, but in this article, I want to focus on the core of the Christian belief that God is love.
In short, the core belief that Jesus is the savior of humanity.
When it comes to the question of whether Christianity is actually the most universal religion on the planet, I think the answer is a resounding no.