What the Bible says about Hell
Every once in a while, someone of note questions or denies the classic Christian belief of a literal hell with eternal, conscious suffering. Rob Bell is the most recent public figure to question the reality of Hell, and attempts to teach that the doctrine of eternal punishment for sin is unbecoming of a loving God. I have been leery this supposed Bible teacher for years. I have seen many of my friends who pastor churches promote and show his softy videos meant to impress you with stylish eyes glasses and soft speaking mumbo-jumbo. I must confess that I have not read the entirety of the recent book from Mr. Bell. I got about 2 chapters into it and couldn’t stomach the rest. He seems to (as usual) attempt to speak in general terms without ever truly answer questions directly. The only time he actually does say “no” directly is, of course, when you try to corner him to claiming a theological stance identified with any clear name or group. He always rejects those outright with no problem. I have also seen most of the videos of his recent interviews as well. He dodges questions better than anyone I’ve ever seen. Personally speaking, I have always sensed something was off with this guy. When a preacher avoids doctrinal clarifying boxes like a well-polished politician, it just sends red flags up all over the place for me.
*IN CASE YOU CAN’T TELL – I DO NOT RECOMMEND ANY OF HIS BOOKS OR VIDEOS!
Anyways, rather than argue opinions, theories and philosophies, I thought it would be better and more important to discover what the Bible actually says on the subject. After all, isn’t that what really matters on this very important topic? Not ‘what do you think God would do?’…or… ‘do you think God would do this or that?’… But instead, lets ask Him. Let’s allow God’s very word to speak for Him. So here are some basic questions & answers that one might ask regarding sin, hell, and a loving yet holy God, with answers directly from the word of God.
What happens when we die?
God created humans as thinking, feeling, moral persons made up of spirit and body tightly joined together. Death is not normal or natural, but an enemy, the consequence of sin. Death is the tearing apart of these two intertwined parts, the end of relationship with loved ones, and the cessation of life on this earth. The body goes to the grave and the spirit goes into an afterlife to face judgment. The Bible is clear that there will one day be a bodily resurrection for everyone to either eternal life with God or eternal condemnation apart from him in hell.
Christianity differs from all religions in that Christians believe our eternal status depends on our relationship with Jesus. We really believe that “God so loved the world, that he gave his only Son, that whoever believes in him should not perish but have eternal life.” It may not be politically correct, but our lives are shaped by the reality that “whoever believes in the Son has eternal life; whoever does not obey the Son shall not see life, but the wrath of God remains on him.”
Upon death, a believer’s spirit immediately goes to heaven to be with Jesus. Jesus gives us a picture in Luke 16:19–31 of existence after death. Lazarus, the godly beggar, goes to be with Abraham, while the self-indulgent rich man is in a place of torment.
Jesus, who has come back from death and is thus the expert on what awaits us on the other side, was emphatically clear that a day of judgment is coming when everyone will rise from their graves and stand before him for eternal sentencing to either worship in his kingdom or suffer in his hell. At the final judgment, all—even you—will stand before Jesus. Jesus’ followers whose names are written in the Book of Life will be with him forever. The Bible could not be clearer: “if anyone’s name was not found written in the book of life, he was thrown into the lake of fire.”
What judgment awaits non-Christians at the end of this life?
A day is coming when God will judge the living and the dead through the Son. When the Son of Man comes to sit on his throne, all will stand before him for judgment. From the beginning of creation to the end, the Bible makes it clear that the basis of God’s judgment is our deeds.
Jesus made this very clear, saying in John 3:36, “Whoever believes in the Son has eternal life; whoever does not obey the Son shall not see life, but the wrath of God remains on him.” Jesus’ death propitiated God’s wrath against sin. Those who refuse this gift have the double penalty of wrath for their sins and for rejecting God’s Son. Jesus himself taught this in John 3:18, saying, “Whoever believes in him is not condemned, but whoever does not believe is condemned already, because he has not believed in the name of the only Son of God.” Unlike Jesus’ words to the sheep, to the goats on his left he will say, “Depart from me, you cursed, into the eternal fire prepared for the devil and his angels.”
However, this does not mean that the relatively nice sinner suffers equally with Satan or his most committed human servants. There are degrees of punishment in hell like there are degrees of reward in heaven. Both in life and in hell some sins receive more severe punishment, because that is just.
What does Scripture teach about hell?
Jesus talks about hell more than does anyone else in all of Scripture. Despite God’s love for and patience with sinners, it is a horrid mistake to dismiss the Bible’s clear teachings on hell. Richard Niebuhr characterized the ongoing attempt of liberal Christians to deny hell as “a God without wrath brought men without sin into a kingdom without judgment through the ministrations of a Christ without a cross.” Jesus said more about hell than about any other topic. Amazingly, 13 percent of his sayings are about hell and judgment; more than half of his parables relate to the eternal judgment of sinners.
“Christianity differs from all religions in that Christians believe our eternal status depends on our relationship with Jesus.”
The Bible does not give us a detailed exposition of hell, but there are many descriptions of the fate of its inhabitants in that place of eternal punishment.
- exclusion from God’s presence
- second death
- weeping and gnashing of teeth
Satan will not reign in Hell.
Hell is a place of punishment that God prepared for the Devil and his angels. It is where the beast and the false prophet and those who worship them will drink the wine of God’s wrath, poured full strength into the cup of his anger, and he will be tormented with fire and sulfur in the presence of the holy angels and in the presence of the Lamb. And the smoke of their torment goes up forever and ever, and they have no rest, day or night.
At the end of the age, the Devil will be “thrown into the lake of fire and sulfur where the beast and the false prophet were, and they will be tormented day and night forever and ever.” Hell will be ruled by Jesus, and human and demon alike, including Satan, will be tormented there continually.
“People who reject Jesus in this life will not rejoice in him after this life.”
Hell is real and terrible. It is eternal. There is no possibility of amnesty or reprieve. Daniel says that some of the dead will be resurrected “to shame and everlasting contempt.” Jesus says, “Depart from me, you cursed, into the eternal fire prepared for the devil and his angels. . . . And these will go away into eternal punishment.” Paul tells us:
God considers it just to repay with affliction those who afflict you, and to grant relief to you who are afflicted as well as to us, when the Lord Jesus is revealed from heaven with his mighty angels in flaming fire, inflicting vengeance on those who do not know God and on those who do not obey the gospel of our Lord Jesus. They will suffer the punishment of eternal destruction, away from the presence of the Lord and from the glory of his might.
Perhaps the clearest and most gripping depiction of hell in all of Scripture is the frequent mention of hell as “Gehenna.” The name refers to an area outside of the city of Jerusalem where idolatry and horrendous sin, including child sacrifice, were practiced. Gehenna was a place so despised and cursed by God’s people that they turned it into the city dump where feces, refuse, and the dead bodies of criminals were stacked. Jesus spoke of Gehenna as the hellish final home of the wicked. Since Gehenna is described as a fiery abyss, clearly it is also the lake of fire to which all the godless will ultimately be eternally sentenced, together with Satan, demons, and unrepentant sinners. So when the Bible speaks of hell as a place where the fire is not quenched and the worm does not die, the original hearers would easily have remembered Gehenna, where this reality was ever present outside of their city.
What are some of the major objections to the Doctrine of hell?
- “A loving God would not send billions of people to a horrible hell”
In a very important sense God doesn’t send anyone to hell. The only ones there are those who have rejected his revelation, choosing to suppress the truth he made plain to them. God made people in his image, after his likeness, with the power to say no and to reject the universal revelation of himself. Subsequently, sinners have no one to blame but themselves if they are damned.
To get to hell someone must reject the God who shows them his goodness and out of love for all “gives to all mankind life and breath and everything”; reject the Spirit who “convicts the world concerning sin and righteousness and judgment”; and reject the crucified Son who said, “I, when I am lifted up from the earth, will draw all people to myself.” Obviously, God has been exceedingly gracious to sinners.
People who reject Jesus in this life will not rejoice in him after this life. Hell is only for those who persistently reject the real God in favor of false gods. So in the end, people get to be with the god they love. To paraphrase C. S. Lewis, either people will say to God, “Thy will be done,” or God will say to them, “Thy will be done.” Not only is God loving, but he is also just. Heaven and hell are the result of his love and justice.
- “A loving God would be more tolerant”
People who judge God need to really consider if they would be more pleased if God were tolerant of everyone, including rapists, pimps, pedophiles, and even those who have sinned against them most heinously. The idea is completely absurd and unjust. Not everyone in hell is a rapist, of course, but everyone there chose sin over God throughout his or her entire life. . . .
A loving God protects his children from sin and evil by separating them. In this way, God is a father who is tolerant of all who obey him and are safe for his children. But he is intolerant of those who sin against him and do evil to his children. Subsequently, God is intolerant in a way that is like our own cultural intolerances of those who drink and drive, steal, rape, and murder; we, too, demonstrate our intolerance by separating such people from society. To call such actions on God’s part intolerant is shameful, because tolerance would denote both approval and support of evil.
-”Hell is mean”
To understand what love is, look at what Jesus did at the cross. He suffered and died for the ungodly, for sinners, for his enemies. Or, to say it another way, Jesus suffered and died for mean people. A God who will suffer and die for mean people is not mean. In fact, such a God alone is altogether loving; to be condemned by a God of perfect love shows how damnable our sin truly is.
-”Eternal torment in hell is an unjust punishment for people who sin for a few decades”
Some argue that the punishment of sinners is annihilation. This means that after someone dies apart from faith, they suffer for a fitting period of time and then simply cease to exist so that hell is not eternal in duration. In question is the nature and length of the punishment.
Annihilationism is simply not what the Bible teaches. Daniel 12:2 says, “And many of those who sleep in the dust of the earth shall awake, some to everlasting life, and some to shame and everlasting contempt.” Jesus teaches the same thing and speaks of those who “will go away into eternal punishment, but the righteous into eternal life.” Grammatically, there is no difference here between the length of time mentioned for life and that for punishment; rather, there is simply eternal life and eternal death.
“Satan will not reign there. Hell is a place of punishment that God prepared for the Devil and his angels.”
The Bible tells us that “the smoke of their torment goes up forever and ever, and they have no rest, day or night, these worshipers of the beast and its image” and “they will be tormented day and night forever and ever.” The word forever (Greek aion) means unending.
This is why the Bible speaks of hell as conscious, eternal punishment. One summary of the Bible’s teaching on the pain of hell says:
- Those in hell suffer intense and excruciating pain. This pain is likely both emotional/spiritual and physical (John 5:28–29).
- Hell is a fate worse than being drowned in the sea (Mark 9:42).
- It is worse than any earthly suffering—even being maimed (Matthew 5:29–30; Mark 9:43).
- The suffering never ends (Matthew 25:41; Mark 9:48).
- The wicked will be “burned with unquenchable fire” (Matthew 3:12).
- Those in hell will be thrown into the fiery furnace and will experience unimaginable sorrow, regret, remorse, and pain. The fire produces the pain described as “weeping and gnashing of teeth” (Matthew 8:12; 13:42, 50; 22:13; 24:51; 25:30).
- The intensity of the suffering seems to be according to the wickedness of the person’s behavior (Romans 2:5–8).
- Hell is utterly fearful and dreadful (Hebrews 10:27–31).
- This punishment is depicted as “coming misery,” “eating flesh with fire,” and the “day of slaughter” (James 5:1–5).
- Those in hell will feel the full force of God’s fury and wrath (Revelation 14:10).
- They will be “tormented” with fire (Rev. 14:10–11).
- This suffering is best understood as endless since the “smoke of their torment rises forever and ever” (Rev. 14:11).
- This suffering is constant because it is said that those in hell “will have no rest day or night” (Rev. 14:11) and
- “will be tormented day and night forever and ever” (Rev. 20:10).
In summary, annihilationism is not biblical. For this reason, it was condemned by the Second Council of Constantinople (AD 553) and the Fifth Lateran Council (1513).
Today, though, it is becoming popular to hope that sinners will eventually repent and everyone will end up in heaven. This is universal reconciliation, the ancient view of Origen. However, there is not a shred of evidence for post-mortem repentance. The continual teaching of the Bible is that we die once and are then judged, without any second chance at salvation. As one clear example, Hebrews 9:27 says, “It is appointed for man to die once, and after that comes judgment.”
Do people who have never heard about Jesus go to hell?
Jesus said, “No one comes to the Father except through me.” Peter preached, “There is salvation in no one else, for there is no other name under heaven given among men by which we must be saved.” The conclusion is simple: there is only one way to the Father and that is through Jesus Christ. All other religious roads lead to false gods and a real hell.
But there are many ways to Jesus. While the norm is responding to the preached Word of God, there are biblical examples as well as life experiences where God gives special revelation of the Messiah to unsaved people in other forms, including direct speech, dreams, and visions. God called Abraham directly. He gave Pharaoh dreams. He spoke to the treacherous prophet Balaam in a vision so that he prophesied about the Messiah. He appeared to Cornelius in a vision, which resulted in him being saved.
“Jesus said, “No one comes to the Father except through me.”
There are many such stories. The reality is that anyone who is searching and willing to respond to the goodness of God as Cornelius did will receive special revelation. God is perfectly able to bypass the “normal” channels to accomplish his purposes.
No one who comes to the Lord will be cast out. As Paul says:
For the Scripture says, “Everyone who believes in him will not be put to shame.” For there is no distinction between Jew and Greek; for the same Lord is Lord of all, bestowing his riches on all who call on him. For “everyone who calls on the name of the Lord will be saved.”
Therefore, while there is no salvation apart from faith in Jesus Christ, there is also no reason to overlook the creativity of God to get the gospel out. His creativity includes using us to preach the gospel to the ends of the earth as pioneering missionaries to unreached people groups and generous givers to ministries that translate the Bible into new languages.
Am I going to hell?
The closing verses of the Bible say, “Come!” as an invitation for all who desire to receive God’s saving grace as a gift. Jesus died and rose and is exalted in heaven. If you repent of sin, change your mind about who or what is Lord of your life, and believe, trusting that you can stake your life and eternity on the truth of what God says, then you will receive full forgiveness of all sin, new life in and by the Holy Spirit, membership in the church of Jesus Christ, a meaningful part in his rescue mission in the world, and citizenship in his kingdom. You will be with Jesus and his people now and forever.
I want you to be saved & to live a life in the joy of knowing Jesus Christ!
Have you confessed your sins to Jesus Christ, seeking forgiveness and salvation through his sinless life that is your righteousness, death that is your payment, and resurrection that is your salvation?
:::- Adapted from Mark Driscol’s article
A Letter from your Pastor
River of Life Church -
I know many of you have been wondering about, been concerned, & praying for me and my family. Thank you so much for your love & concern, and especially for your prayers. I am writing to follow up with you and to update you all about me and my family.
Unfortunately I am unable to share any details of what is going on. I cannot even explain why, other than to ask you to respect that I cannot. I do not like “teasers”, little memos given as if to add drama or suspense. Please understand that this is not my intention at all. I am unable to give information of our current struggle other than to specify that we are in need of your prayers. Please also know that nobody is having an affair, leaving the ministry, or anything silly like that. :) Alisha & I still love Christ, River of Life Church & each other very much. I just wanted to clarify on those issues for your relief.
To the Elders, Deacons, & all Ministers -
I want to publicly thank you all so much for allowing me to share, as well as pour out my heart to you. I know its probably not easy for a church to see your pastor like this, in such need, but thank you all for allowing me to always be transparent before you. I have to admit, after 7 years of being there for you all, it is odd for me to be in this place of such great need, but I am thankful for God’s gracious provision to me. I mean specifically that He has surrounded me with His great provision of grace in my time of need: a loving church family & team of ministers such as yourselves. Thank you to each and every single one of you!
I apologize for being unable to preach this last Sunday, especially after coming back from my vacation right away. I am planning on preaching this Sunday & truly looking forward to it. My concern this week is my concentration level. I need prayer for devoted meditation and right-thinking in my studies. I need to be able to think for the glory of God. My mind is clouded. That being said, I will take this week on a day-by-day basis and hope to produce a sermon that glorifies God & edifies His people. At the end of the week, if I am unable to do so, I will not take the stand in the pulpit on Sunday. As hopeful as I am, an audible is being worked out in case of my inability. I have been given the freedom to take extra time off, but that is not my desire, nor my hope at this time. I do want to apologize for this question in my heart of preaching right now. Please know that I plan to and I want to… I’m just hoping I’m able to.
As many of you know, doing session-based counseling is not my strong suite. It is something I simply do not do not believe that I am good at it. I don’t say this for vain compliments as a response, but only as an honest assessment of my weaknesses in light of my calling & gifting from God. I am not sure Biblically where or not a shepherd is to be expected to do session-based counseling. It seems to me that this is more of a cultural expectation than a Biblical mandate or part of my Scriptural job description. I realize that discipleship & giving wise counsel is expected of me, and please know that I enjoy these very much, however meeting with people week-in & week-out for anything other than direct discipleship is not my strong suite. That being said, with all that is going on right now, feeling emotionally unsteady and not balanced in my wisdom at this point, I would like to resign from doing any personal counseling with our church or community. I just do not think it would be wise nor beneficial to any of you for me to do counseling at this point. Please also understand that we have many well-suited ministers within our church who can provide counseling for you in my stead. Please contact Caryn at the church office and she will be glad to make sure your counseling needs are fulfilled by the right minister of grace within our church family.
Alisha & I have been trying not to take the stress & frustration of what we are going through out on each other. As you all know, I am blessed with a wonderful wife who truly loves Christ. Please pray for us… pray that we will have a stronger, deeper, and closer marriage, not just because we have been through this hell, but because we would go through it together, holding each other’s & God’s hand through it all.
To My Wife
Baby, this week I looked at our wedding bulletin. We had included a personal note to our friends & family who attended, writing of our upcoming honeymoon, our hopes & expectations that God would soon give us children, and closed by writing: “We are looking forward to spending our lives learning to love each other more, and following God where He might lead us.”
Alisha, I still mean those words… I am still here… I am still with you. I am still willing to learn to love each other more and follow God where He has, is, & will lead us. I will never leave your side. I will never stop holding your hand. You are God’s greatest earthly portion of grace and mercy that I have ever known. In other words, I don’t deserve you, and I could never earn your love. Thank you for being my wife. I am so thankful for you. I thank God that He has blessed me with you as my bride. I only wish I knew what you did wrong to deserve a husband like me. I love you Baby!!
Please continue to pray for my family…
pray for my girls, pray for my wife, pray for me, pray for sleep, pray for my extended family…
pray for the church – that we grow closer to each other & to Christ because of such pain endured together, holding tightly to the God of all comfort.
Christ is indeed sufficient…
Rob Bell – Universalist?
Book Review: Love Wins by Rob Bell
- written by Tim Challies & Aaron Armstrong
When the firestorm surrounding Rob Bell’s new book exploded onto the scene, I was surprised as anyone by how quickly it spread. Everyone wants to know: What does Rob Bell really teach about hell? After obtaining an advanced copy to review, I realized that I would be wise to enlist some help; so I turned to my friend Tim Challies. This review is the combined effort Tim and myself. We hope it’s helpful.
Questions matter. They can help you to grow deeper in your knowledge of the truth and your love for God—especially when you’re dealing with the harder doctrines of the Christian faith. But questions can also be used to obscure the truth. They can be used to lead away just as easily as they can be used to lead toward. Ask Eve.
Enter Rob Bell, a man who has spent much of the last seven years asking questions in his sometimes thought-provoking and often frustrating fashion. And when he’s done asking, no matter what answers he puts forward, it seems we’re only left with more questions. This trend continues in his new book, Love Wins: A Book About Heaven, Hell, and the Fate of Every Person Who Ever Lived, when Bell poses what might be his most controversial question yet:
Does a loving God really send people to hell for all eternity?
The questions you probably want answers to as you read this review are these: Is it true that Rob Bell teaches that hell doesn’t exist? Is it true that Rob Bell believes no one goes to hell? You’ll just need to keep reading because, frankly, the answers aren’t that easy to come by.
10 Tips for a Church Facebook Page
As some of you may know, I am preparing to teach a breakout session at Empower, the MWBC’s annual evangelism conference. My breakout is called “Faithbook – Using social media for the glory of God”. If you are able to, I hope you can attend it on Saturday, March 19th at 8:30 AM at the Green Lake Conference Center.
I also wanted to share an article I recently read from Diana Davis giving 10 tips for a church’s Facebook page that I found very helpful. Enjoy…
Ten Tips for a Church Facebook Page
By Diana Davis
Take this quiz:
- If your church could make free public announcements to thousands of your own members’ friends, would you do it?
- If there was a simple way to help members and guests feel more connected to your church, would you use it?
Small and large churches across our nation are effectively using a Facebook organization page to enhance in-reach and outreach. Should your church have one?
I interviewed several churches to compile these tips to help you get started.
Tip #1: Begin well.
Study other churches’ pages for ideas. Use tips from Facebook’s help section to create your church organization page. Then ask church members and guests to “like” (join) so posts will display on their newsfeed.
Tip #2: Keep it short.
Want posts to be read? Keep them very brief. Give basic info to ignite interest and provide a link to the church website for more details.
Tip #3: Add a graphic.
Attract more readers by attaching your church logo, event logo, a photo or graphic to posts.
Tip #4: Post regularly.
Consider allowing several leaders or members to post. Two or three posts per week would be desirable.
Tip #5: Keep it positive.
Never forget that thousands of people may read posts. This is no place for whining. Positive posts convey the emotion and reality of true fellowship and confidence in God.
Tip #6: Connect.
Announcements help readers feel connected with the church. Tell about the upcoming men’s breakfast, kids’ camp or Easter celebration. Announce a new Bible class, staff member or benevolence project. Communicate weather cancellations or disaster relief.
Tip #7: Develop a relationship
…with the reader. Be authentic and encouraging. Tell the story of God at work in your church and in individual lives. Encourage readers to comment or add photos. Their personal enthusiasm and involvement will add excitement and draw readers to your church and your God.
Tip #8: Use video clips.
Professional video isn’t necessary; a flip camera will do. Video 1- or 2-minute clips of members sharing life stories about God’s power. An Indiana church posted a hilarious video of a tithing rap. Introduce the upcoming sermon series, peek into a youth Bible class or show senior adults exercising.
Tip #9: Different groups = Different pages
such as a Bible class, worship team or youth group, could have another Facebook page for communication. My neighbor noticed an announcement from our women’s ministry on my Facebook and asked about attending a Bible study!
Tip #10: Wait just a minute.
It takes seconds to write a post, and it’s online immediately. Before submitting, re-read carefully to check tone, grammar and spelling. It represents your God and His church, so do it very well. Pray for God to use it to touch lives, then hit “post.”
Replace with Passage – New Logos 4 Mac Feature
Replace with Passage
In any application that lets you use the services menu, just highlight a verse reference (such as Mark 1 or Rev. 3.20) and then click [Shift] [CMD] [E]. Viola! The verse/s appear as though you had used the copy bible verses function, although with ludicrously fast speed!
This is is going to be a great time saver. It is worth noting it may not be available/turned on by default. It wasn’t for me. To get it working go to your Mac system preferences, select keyboard. Choose Services from the box on the left. Then scroll down the list on the right until you see Copy Bible Verses & Replace with Passage. Click them to make them active.
- April 2013 (2)
- March 2013 (4)
- February 2013 (2)
- January 2013 (3)
- December 2012 (6)
- September 2012 (2)
- July 2012 (7)
- June 2012 (4)
- May 2012 (2)
- March 2012 (3)
- February 2012 (3)
- January 2012 (13)
- December 2011 (5)
- November 2011 (5)
- October 2011 (3)
- September 2011 (6)
- August 2011 (2)
- July 2011 (2)
- June 2011 (8)
- May 2011 (5)
- April 2011 (7)
- March 2011 (5)
- February 2011 (1)
- January 2011 (4)
- December 2010 (5)
- November 2010 (6)
- October 2010 (2)
- September 2010 (4)
- August 2010 (2)
- July 2010 (6)
- June 2010 (3)
- May 2010 (5)
- April 2010 (5)
- March 2010 (6)
- February 2010 (8)
- January 2010 (33)
- December 2009 (2)
- November 2009 (5)
- October 2009 (3)
- September 2009 (2)
- August 2009 (5)
- July 2009 (4)
- June 2009 (12)
- May 2009 (7)
- April 2009 (3)
- March 2009 (4)
- February 2009 (8)
- January 2009 (6)
- December 2008 (16)
- November 2008 (6)
- October 2008 (9)
- September 2008 (9)
- August 2008 (9)
- June 2008 (5)
- May 2008 (7)
- April 2008 (5)
- March 2008 (9)
- February 2008 (9)
- January 2008 (19)
- December 2007 (12)
- November 2007 (5)
- October 2007 (10)
- September 2007 (6)
- August 2007 (7)
- July 2007 (11)
- June 2007 (11)
- May 2007 (10)
- April 2007 (9)
- March 2007 (8)
- February 2007 (14)
- January 2007 (8)
- December 2006 (6)
- November 2006 (6)
- October 2006 (1)
- September 2006 (6)