We should expect the Lord to answer our prayers and grant us opportunities to speak of Christ. God has put you where you are for a purpose.
The gospel is a story of hospitality—of someone sacrificially loving strangers that they might become family.
Despite the “newness” of what we’re facing in this country, it’s not all that new in the life of the church.
A pastor must never become so comfortable teaching others how to evangelize that his own zeal for sharing the gospel evaporates from simmering too long on the back burner.
You might be surprised what nations God has brought to your doorstep.
Here are a few things one pastor has learned from leading a church that is trying to reach out to folks from different backgrounds.
It’s better for your church to have an evangelistic culture than just a series of evangelistic programs.
There’s no way to share the gospel if you aren’t prepared to share the gospel.
When Jesus said in Matthew 4:19, “I will make you fishers of men,” do you picture an individual sitting on the edge of a pier with a rod and reel?
One pastor answers five discouragements with five truths about God to help us and our churches not grow weary or lose heart in evangelism.
We won’t reach our neighbors with our theology of evangelism; we will only reach our neighbors with repentant hearts that lead us to practice what we preach.
Christian work that stops at evangelism misunderstands not only what they’re called to, but what God is up to in the lives of his people.
How did Spurgeon get his church? Not as a lone ranger reaching the world with his preaching, but rather the evangelistic efforts of ordinary church members.
Personal evangelism should not look like lone-ranger Christianity.