Does the Bible tell us how to structure our churches? Yes.
“What Would Jesus Do?” is a slogan young Reformed types love to hate. But what if it’s a question more of us should be asking?
In an allegedly post-denominational age, what binds churches together? Does that glue work?
This book is instructive, encouraging, and convicting. I am happy to recommend it.
Would I recommend the book? Perhaps. But I’d be more likely to recommend that you simply go read the Puritans yourself.
Here are thirteen ways you can help to raise up other leaders in your congregation.
What is the essential quality of a disciple-making pastor? Rejoicing in others’ ministry.
By telling an extraordinary story, Dallas and the Spitfire gives hope for the ordinary.
The great commission is bigger than your local church. How should that shape your priorities and posture as a pastor?
I commend it to all present and aspiring church leaders, and to any Christian who likes to ask, “How did we get here?”
For the pastor who’s kept up his Greek and is up for a workout, Conformed to Christ in Community could be worth a read, especially if you skim strategically.
Using theologically trustworthy curriculum is a great way to free up your and other church leaders’ time while still delivering solid supplemental teaching every week.
The bottom line here is, if not Sunday School, then where? If you don’t have Sunday school, where are you going to teach people how to study the Bible?
This book tells the story of how and why the authors turned a seemingly thriving seeker church into a church in which forming mature disciples of Jesus is the central concern.