We asked pastors how they’d been serving their people since the pandemic disrupted regular ministry.
This pandemic has exposed pastors to new and unexpected pressure points in their ministries
If you’re reading this, you’re likely not live-streaming weekly church services during this pandemic-prompted lockdown.
Lord willing, none of this will prove useful for your church.
With Covid-19 causing churches to put public gatherings on hold, it seems like a good time to consider why Christians prioritize gathering in the first place.
God is good. He consistently uses circumstances that we might think are bad to bring about his glorious purposes among his people.
The church isn’t just one aspect of the Christian life, it’s the context of our Christian life—it shapes all the other aspects of our Christian obedience.
I can’t think of a better venue for discipleship and leadership development than a weekly Sermon Application Team. And after five years, I can’t imagine writing a sermon without them.
The preacher’s task is to hold up reality as the Bible presents it, and to ask how it compares to what his hearers have been calling reality. He asks if all the promises that sin has been making to them have turned out to be true.
In my experience, mature believers not only need gospel-centered preaching, but in fact savor it. Here’s four things this type of preaching does for those grown-up in their faith.
Francis Grimke delivered this sermon on Sunday, November 3, 1918 at the Fifteenth Street Presbyterian Church in Washington, D. C. after the outbreak of the 1918 Spanish Flu epidemic.
Obedience is costly and the road of perseverance is long. But God, in his kindness, does not want you to walk this road alone.
Untangling Emotions is a valuable resource for any believer who desires to navigate their emotional life for God’s glory and compassionately guide others who are struggling to understand their deepest feelings.
In a time of uncertainty, what should we sing?