I'd like to get comments on the following: "It was Stephen Olford who introduced Billy Graham to the Keswick message at a Keswick Convention in 1946 over a period of days of Bible study and prayer in a hotel room. This teaching gave Billy Graham the assurance of God's power in his life, which Graham wrote in his autobiography, Just As I Am, came to him as a second blessing and had empowered his preaching ever since." See also this article: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Higher_Life_movement I have been aware of the Keswick doctrine of holiness ever since I began studying denominations in the 70's. Their view came to be distinguished from that of the Wesleyans and Methodists. From the above referenced article: "A gradual distinction developed between traditional Methodists and the newer Keswick speakers. Keswick took on a more Calvinistic tone, as Keswick preachers took pains to distance themselves from the Wesleyan doctrine of eradication (the doctrine that original sin could be completely extinguished from the Christian soul prior to death). Keswick speakers began using the term "counteraction" to describe the Holy Spirit's effect on original sin, often comparing it to how air pressure counteracts gravity in lifting an airplane. Modern Wesleyan-Arminian theologians regard the Keswick theology as something different from their own dogma of entire sanctification." Questions: What do you think of this as regards what happened to Billy Graham? Also, do you think this is a scripturally justifiable view of holiness and sanctification? I read years ago that this Keswick view of holiness and sanctification is held by the Christian and Missionary Alliance. Does anyone know if that is true? I'm just curious.