A really good book divided into two halves. The first half talks about the different methods people use to choose their faith, like tradition (my parents did it), authority (my government mandates it), or logic & reason (the author's preferred method). The second then takes logical approaches to why Christianity makes the most sense. So while the first half of the book tries to be as unbiased as possible, there is a clear direction the rest of the book takes a reader.
There were very many good points made, especially that even if you don't consider yourself a religious person, then you're still choosing a faith. You're "living with the hope that your nonreligious beliefs are accurate, and that you won't someday face a thoroughly religious Maker who, come to find out, actually did once issue a list of moral requirements, which you routinely failed to pay attention to." Another great point was made via the following quote:
"many of us spend more time reading up on, researching, and seeking wisdom about decisions that are of low-to-moderate importance— like what bike to purchase, which car or SUV to drive, what clothes to wear for a special occasion, what shrubs or flowers to plant in the garden, which university to attend, or (you fill in the blank)—than we do on monumental issues like where our faith is currently focused"
The book actually made me want to go back and read this huge tomb of a book called 'Total Truth.' But in the meantime, I have a couple other good books to get through first.