Bryan Estelle should be commended for providing a substantive contribution to the conversation surrounding the church’s primary mission.
What ingredients are necessary to plant healthy, strong, biblical churches—and sustain them?
You cannot share the gospel of Jesus without mentioning the reality of sin. When we do, we deceive people about what the gospel is.
It is not enough for us merely to identify the problems in the evangelical understanding of mission. With God’s help we need to take steps to strengthen churches at home so that we can plant stronger churches abroad.
The mission of the church is in fact the mission of the church. Rather than merely being one person casting from a pier, it’s a host of men and women holding their part of the net.
A thousand institutions are carrying the banner of creation care, global debt relief, and affordable housing; only the church of Jesus Christ carries the banner of good news for those needing rescue from eternal suffering.
We should talk about heaven in our evangelism because it’s the ultimate goal of the gospel’s promise.
Divorcing ecclesiology from missiology has produced bad fruit. But there is hope. Scripture provides clear directions on how to move forward.
The gathered church equips saints to be in the world evangelizing the lost. A scattered church engages unbelievers and points them to the unique beauty of the Christian assembly. Confused roles compromise the church’s ability to fulfill the Great Commission.
What does John Folmar — the senior pastor of United Christian Church of Dubai in the Middle East — want to say to American churches and missions organizations?
Here are three practical ways our congregations can be staging areas for gospel advancement into the unreached places of the world.
Dear pastors, do the work of an evangelist. By the grace of God, those whom you are called to lead will fill up the tracks you’ve made.
Mark Vroegop discusses how churches can share the gospel during the coronavirus pandemic.
Pastor, when it comes to helping your people in their evangelism, patiently and faithfully encourage them!
We asked pastors how they’d been serving their non-Christian neighbors since the pandemic disrupted regular ministry.