Before You Die,
Live the Life
You Were Born
When you come to the end of your days, you will not measure your life based on success and failures. All of those will eventually blur together into a single memory called “life.”
What will give you solace is a life with nothing left undone. One that’s been lived with relentless ambition, a heart on fire, and with no regrets.
On the other hand, what will haunt you until your final breath is who you could have been but never became and what you could have done but never did.
The Last Arrow is your roadmap to a life that defies odds and alters destinies. Discover the attributes of those who break the gravitational pull of mediocrity as cultural pioneer and thought leader Erwin McManus examines the characteristics of individuals who risked everything for a life they could only imagine. Imagine living the life you were convinced was only a dream.
We all begin this life with a quiver full of arrows.
Now the choice is yours. Will you cling to your arrows or risk them all, opting to live until you have nothing left to give?
Time is short. Pick up The Last Arrow and begin the greatest quest of your life.
I love Erwin McManus and have read all of his books his previous was not my favorite but this one has restored my confidence in his writing. This book was great and I love the way he dug deep in the topics and really fleshed out the…Read Review
I have been greatly blessed by Erwin McManus books for over 15 years! His insight into God's Word and the biblical life principles he shares through his books are powerful in the formation of faith and service in Jesus Name! In his last east…Read Review
I've long been a fan or Erwin McManus and have found his writing thought provoking and personally challenging...and he has brought that out again with The Last Arrow! In light of his recent cancer diagnosis, it appears that he has taken a…Read Review
McManus contends that we’re all born for greatness and abundance, but resort to mediocrity for any number of reasons (fear, ignorance, regret, etc.). And the passage he uses to illustrate this is which doubles as the title of his book…Read Review