Think faith, think N.I.T.W.I.T.

Faith in God is untouchable. It remains unaffected by any fresh interpretation of scripture. There is absolutely no reason why it should be eroded by any new historical facts that come to light, or any archaeological findings that alter our understanding of the past. It does not quake with every new piece of evidence that scientific discoveries reveal. We could say: Faith is God, and therefore untouchable.

We remain on firm ground as long as we start from the position, "Nothing Is The Way I Think".

Faith is not belief. Belief can be shored up by evidence, but if that evidence gets washed away by some future discovery, belief can begin to collapse. I do not believe God exists. I have faith. God's existence does not need to be proved. Faith in God transcends proof. As far as I am concerned, God simply is.
"Science can tell us what happens to our body after we die but it cannot tell us what happen to us, the people we are, after we die."
Dorothy Rowe, Different Ways of Thinking: Science and Religion
Faith gives the imagination wings. It lets the mind soar. It throws off the shackles and remains untethered to anything on earth. Those who look to science to provide evidence of God's existence remain chained to this system, and that is their choice. Faith allows space for all the scientific evidence, and retains infinite room for dreams and fantasies - in this life, and beyond.

The man Jesus summed up faith in God when he said, "With God all things are possible." So it was that the writers behind the first few chapters of Genesis were able to imagine a world inhabited by giants, fallen angels, and men living to be nine-hundred years of age. They wrote about a wooden chest full of animals, a flooded earth, water covering the mountains to a depth of twenty feet, and a tower that reached right up to the heavens. It doesn't matter that evidence has since proved these flights of fancy to be just that, their faith in God meant that, to them, nothing was impossible.
"I do not believe that science can disprove the existence of God; I think that is impossible."
Richard Feynman, The Relation of Science and Religion
Faith is bullet-proof. Paul described faith as a "shield...with which you can extinguish all the flaming arrows of the evil one." A person of faith does not mind being made a fool of. He is free to hold to a particular outlook, and at any time the evidence proves otherwise, he can laugh off his previous understanding without shame, and readjust his viewpoint. He is not precious about his belief system. He does not cling desperately to his views or his religion. He is not defined by these things so that if he is challenged, or a thread is tugged, he feels as if his whole life is unravelling.
"No matter how much evidence can be found, there is never enough to be absolutely certain of anything."
Dorothy Rowe, Different Ways of Thinking: Science and Religion
"Nothing is the way I think" understands that the world is unpredictable, and forever changing. Knowledge is a constantly shifting landscape. What we know today might not be what we know tomorrow. Faith is completely at ease with this. It accepts it without anxiety. And throughout, it remains intact.