Seth teaches on the framework of ideas and beliefs through which a Christian interacts and interprets the world in which they are living. He explores how to live in the world, but not be of the world.
In Seth's experience when students are taught how to think about their world, to take a step back and evaluate their distraction, they respond. They want to be serious, but they need the tools. In fact, once this begins to happen, many of them can’t get enough. They want to be challenged; they want to be taught how to think; they want to know how their faith engages with their life. Seth teaches on apologetics, worldview, culture, and philosophy and they can’t get enough. Does it challenge them? Sure, it does. But they love it.
Thinking in terms of a Christian worldview connects the dots for them, and they are yearning for this. This is the post-Seinfeld generation, where the idea of wholeness and an integrated life is not even considered possible, but deeply longed for. Theirs is a life of episodes, of disconnected experiences, barely tied together. When they grasp the idea of a Christian worldview and understand that other worldviews are competing for their hearts and minds, their faith opens up to them. They will learn to not sacrifice their future on the altar of the immediate.