Pastor Dave Scharf
Dave Scharf grew up in West Allis, Wisconsin, and served as pastor in Greenville, Wisconsin, from 2005 until 2015. He is currently a professor of theology at Martin Luther College in New Ulm, Minnesota, where he lives with his wife, Beth, and their six children.
Making Marriage Successful
Watch the entire devotional series from this past week, as Pastor Dave helps us understand what God says about marriage–and in doing so, we will have successful marriages.
Forgiveness in Marriage
One of the most powerful things is for a spouse to forgive and then act like they do not remember that sin anymore.
Are You Putting Your Love in Action?
God gives us so many little ways to live out the love we have for our spouses. Are you doing that?
The Most Important Type of Love
Do you love with the most important type of love? (Yes, there are different types of love).
The Most Important Key to Marriage (and It’s Not Just Love)
There are many keys to marriage. But what’s the most important one? Pastor Dave’s answer may surprise you.
Your Spouse Is a Gift
God still does the same for us today as he did for Adam and Eve. How so? Pastor Dave explains to kick off this week’s series about marriage and love.
How to Deal With Family Dysfunction Compilation
Watch the entire devotional series from this week, as Pastor Dave helps us deal with the challenges and dysfunctions our families face.
How to Deal With Family Dysfunction: Ridicule
The ridicule you’re going through, know that God’s working it out for your best.
How to Deal With Family Dysfunction: Self-Esteem
It doesn’t matter what your family says about you. It doesn’t matter what you say about you. To know your true worth, there’s only one thing that matters.
How to Deal With Family Dysfunction: Jealousy
Why do we envy? Just remember that we already have what we need.
How to Deal With Family Dysfunction: Favoritism
Here’s how you can avoid looking like you’re playing favorites with your kids.
How to Deal With Family Dysfunction: Lies and Deception
Lies and deception can be destructive. But they can also be forgiven.