Chuck DeGroat





Chuck DeGroat


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Chuck DeGroat is director of the counseling center at City Church in San Francisco, as well as academic dean of the Newbigin House of Studies. He also served as professor and director of spiritual formation at Reformed Theological Seminary in Orlando.

Chuck DeGroat isn't a Goodreads Author (yet), but they do have a blog, so here are some recent posts imported from their feed.

Please navigate over to www.chuckdegroat.net for thenewNew Exodus blogsite. This domain will be closed shortly.

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Published on June 07, 2013 10:57 • 72 views
Average rating: 4.20 · 152 ratings · 25 reviews · 4 distinct works · Similar authors
Leaving Egypt: Finding God ...

4.23 avg rating — 81 ratings — published 2011 — 2 editions
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Toughest People to Love: Ho...

4.10 avg rating — 48 ratings — published 2014
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Toughest People to Love

4.30 avg rating — 23 ratings — published 2014
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Wholeheartedness: Busyness,...

0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 2016
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“You may be thinking I’ve gone over the edge here, finding addictions everywhere. But follow the trajectory of these simple daily attachments and you’ll find a need for security, for safety, for intimacy, for connection, for regularity, for productivity. Go a bit deeper and you’ll find that each of these things can even replace God, providing for my needs without consideration of my deep and desperate neediness as a human being. Each can be a way of coping, a reality-denying form of self-preservation that robs me of grace.”
Chuck DeGroat, Leaving Egypt: Finding God in the Wilderness Places

“Wholeness can also be described as soulfulness, a life that’s centered, passionately engaged, open, creative, connected, and propelled by a sense of mission. It is this kind of wholeness that leaders need to cultivate in themselves and in those under their leadership.”
Chuck DeGroat, Toughest People to Love

“They enslave us with chains that are of our own making and yet that, paradoxically, are virtually beyond our control. Addiction also makes idolaters of us all, because it forces us to worship these objects of attachment, thereby preventing us from truly, freely loving God and one another.5”
Chuck DeGroat, Leaving Egypt: Finding God in the Wilderness Places



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