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The Work of His Hands: A View of God's Creation From Space

  • During his six-month stint at the International Space Station in 2006, Colonel Jeffrey N. Williams orbited the earth more than 2,800 times. He worked on hundreds of experiments while suspended in microgravity. He walked in space twice (spending more than 12 hours hanging by a tether in the atmospheric void outside the aircraft). And while doing all that, he took more photographs of earth than any other astronaut in history.

Every view from the window of the Space Station contains countless vivid lessons about the meticulous goodness of divine providence, God's care for His creation, and His wisdom in ordering the universe. Colonel Williams has had the rare privilege of studying earth from heaven's perspective. The experience impressed him with the greatness, glory, and grace of God who "made heaven and earth, the sea, and all that is in them, who keeps faith forever" (Psalm 146:6).

While this book tells the story of Expedition 13 from Colonel Williams's peerspective as flight engineer, it also gives us a front-row seat in the Space Station and allows us to look with him through the lens of his camera. These photos and their descriptions are graphic reminders about the greatness and power of God, and our own relative insignificance, and the great mercy whereby God cares for us.

So get ready for your thoughts to be transported to heaven and your heart to be lifted in praise. You are about to enjoy a spectacular perspective on our Creator, and our world, and our place in the universe in a way you have probably never considered before.

       - From the Preface by John MacArthur
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$21.99
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9780758615893
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3.00 LBS
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During his six-month stint at the International Space Station in 2006, Colonel Jeffrey N. Williams orbited the earth more than 2,800 times. He worked on hundreds of experiments while suspended in microgravity. He walked in space twice (spending more than 12 hours hanging by a tether in the atmospheric void outside the aircraft). And while doing all that, he took more photographs of earth than any other astronaut in history.

Every view from the window of the Space Station contains countless vivid lessons about the meticulous goodness of divine providence, God's care for His creation, and His wisdom in ordering the universe. Colonel Williams has had the rare privilege of studying earth from heaven's perspective. The experience impressed him with the greatness, glory, and grace of God who "made heaven and earth, the sea, and all that is in them, who keeps faith forever" (Psalm 146:6).

While this book tells the story of Expedition 13 from Colonel Williams's peerspective as flight engineer, it also gives us a front-row seat in the Space Station and allows us to look with him through the lens of his camera. These photos and their descriptions are graphic reminders about the greatness and power of God, and our own relative insignificance, and the great mercy whereby God cares for us.

So get ready for your thoughts to be transported to heaven and your heart to be lifted in praise. You are about to enjoy a spectacular perspective on our Creator, and our world, and our place in the universe in a way you have probably never considered before.

       - From the Preface by John MacArthur


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