I want to share a few things that might be helpful for you—Calvinist pastor—if the Lord leads you to a church that doesn’t celebrate the doctrines of grace.
The theological framework commonly called “Calvinism,” and the doctrine of unconditional election in particular, has profoundly shaped my understanding of success in ministry and sustained me through the toil of shepherding.
While it is certain that Scroggins’ book will get wide readership, I think the book fits best outside of local church leadership structures.
We grow in contentment through a long process in the university of Jesus.
We asked pastors from around the world a simple question: what books did you read in 2018 that helped you be a better pastor?
How does a man discern whether he ought to pursue pastoral ministry?
While caring for those who are suffering, many pastors are tempted to feel overwhelmed and under-qualified. If that’s you, pastor, here are five things to remember.
Here are eight maxims pastors ought to remember as they shepherd people through difficult bioethical decisions.
This excellent new book could rightly be called “The Collected Works of Sinclair Ferguson on Pastoral Ministry.”
Yet another pastor committed suicide. But this time, he was my close friend. And so I keep asking myself: How can I make sense of this?
This book isn’t a biblical defense for plural eldership. Rather, it’s a practical guide to assessing and improving the quality of your elder body.
The Bible tells us that “God is love.” But what does that actually mean? And what does it have to do with our lives and the local church?
Did you know that John Knox—the champion of the Scottish Reformation, the fearless preacher, the uncompromising prophet—was once defeated by a church business meeting?
It’s vital for individual Christians to pursue holiness. But how can church members work *together* in fighting against the sin of pornography?
Aaron Menikoff shares the two words of advice that influenced his pastoral ministry.