Pastoring Christians for the Workplace
Scripture teaches us how to serve God through our work, not just after work. Here are five features of what that looks like.
The marketplace can seem dizzyingly diverse, yet it’s where many church members spend most of their time. What should pastors teach them?
As Christians, we are called to be ambitious for Christ, yet many seem ambitious only for the things of this world. How can you pastor them?
To care well for the women in your church who work in the home, remember their curse, their context, and their culture.
Wanted: Businesspeople for the Church
Pastors and businesspeople bring different gifts to bear for the body. One way pastors can help businesspeople thrive in church is by teaching them to disciple.
It is easy for businesspeople in a church to feel misunderstood and underutilized. But this businessman advises, ask not what your church can do for you, but what you can do for your church.
Business as missions is an old idea that’s opening new doors in international missions.
A few practical resources for pastoring Christians for the workplace: A six-week Sunday School Class on Christians in the Workplace from Capitol Hill Baptist Church A five-week Sunday School Class … keep reading…
Book Reviews on Work
To find work that perfectly fits our callings is not a right, but a blessing.
Pastors may find God at Work to be a useful tool as they translate theological language related to sanctification into laypeople’s vernacular.
This book is a helpful introduction to the subject of vocation in Christian theology.
This book would be a good starting point for pastors wrestling with how to equip their people to live as disciples of Jesus around the clock.
Stevens writes with years of experience and knowledge of Scripture, and though you might not agree with everything, there will be plenty to ponder about our gracious God.
Other Book Reviews
Center Church is Tim Keller’s magnum opus.
This book is instructive, encouraging, and convicting. I am happy to recommend it.
I know the authors mean well, but the church does not need more doctrinal ambivalence and suspicion of preaching to carry on faithfully in the world.