I regret that the ads I had running on YouTube and Facebook had to be discontinued for technical reasons. They weren't showing up on the reports page, and I need to troubleshoot this issue in both sites. No doubt I could find the error with a little focus, but I unfortunately do not have the time to give to the project right now. It will be about three months before I can get back to it. My vision is to promote this view as aggressively as possible, which is the one thing that generations past who knew what we know couldn't do. They didn't have the Internet, but we do, and I suspect that our Heavenly Father, who has provided the means and waited all these years for the truth about Him to transcend the lies, will be greatly disappointed if we don't put heart and soul into this work.
There are advertising agencies that can be hired to do this work. However, I am skeptical of how committed these secular companies will be in promoting this message. But it is a thought that I am pondering right now.
One thing I learned from the short period the ads were running was how well they were received. There is definitely an audience out there for this information. The world is hungry for this knowledge. We must figure out a way to get it to them.
"The truth that we are to proclaim is that 'God so loved the world that He gave His only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in Him should not perish, but have everlasting life.' This truth is to be developed in the closing scenes of this earth's history" (Ms. 53, 5/11/1905).
I want to thank the Nontrinitarians for calling attention to an important subject we have long overlooked and the wonderful people who read my blog and referred me to the book, The Sonship of Christ by Ty Gibson. Although the "Non-t's" have created a superstructure of doctrine that does not, in my view, always comport with the facts I read in Scripture, they have at least called attention to something we have missed in our understanding of Christ and how He became the Son of God--how He became God's only begotten Son.
The author did what you and I should have done when faced with this conundrum. He traced the theme of the Son of God through Scripture, from Genesis to Revelation, and came up with a doctrine so sensible that we wonder how we could have missed it. It drew my attention back to an Ellen White quote I had read years ago and wondered about. Could this book's contents be the fulfillment of this quotation?
I won't give the plot away. You will want to read it for yourself. The book is available from Pacific Press