In this episode of Preachers Talk, Jeremy Meeks asks Ed and David how the “sermon sausage gets made.” From Sunday to Sunday, how does this sermon-prep and sermon-writing process work?
How do you figure out the structure of a biblical text? After you figure out the structure, how then do you create an outline for your sermon?
In Episode 12 of Preachers Talk, Jeremy Meeks chats with David Helm and K Edward Copeland about this.
Every preacher has been shaped by others preachers. That’s inevitable. But how can preachers find their own voice even as they appreciate their various influences?
Must you preach it in every sermon? How do you prevent every sermon from sounding the same or flattening your text?
In this episode of Preachers Talk, Jeremy Meeks talks with David Helm and K. Edward Copeland about the value of giving and receiving feedback on preaching.
How do you decide what to preach? How long should you stay in a book? Doesn’t planning sermons several months out “quench the Spirit”?
David Helm and Ed Copeland have both been preaching at the same place for more than 20 years. In this episode of Preachers Talk, Jeremy Meeks chats with them about how all preachers should think about preaching for the long haul.
The nation is reeling, and Sunday is coming. So what should preachers do?
In this episode of Preachers’ Talk, Jeremy Meeks chats with David Helm and Ed Copeland about preaching in a distracted age.
In this episode of Preachers’ Talk, Jeremy Meeks chats with David Helm and Ed Copeland about preaching in a pandemic.
What does it mean to be “drunk in the pulpit”? It means to lean on the Bible more for support than illumination.
In this episode of Preachers’ Talk, Jeremy Meeks chats with David Helm, Edward Copeland, and special guest H. B. Charles about expositional preaching.
In the inaugural episode of Preachers’ Talk, Jonathan Leeman chats with three friends from Simeon Trust—David Helm, Ed Copeland, and Jeremy Meeks—about expositional preaching.
Jeon’s short book has some helpful insights on community and reconciliation based on principles found in Philemon. It may provide thought provoking material for those who desire to see reconciliation take place in their own relationships or in their church in general.
Here are eight maxims pastors ought to remember as they shepherd people through difficult bioethical decisions.