A few weeks ago, I led 50 leaders from our church on what we called a Civil Rights Vision Trip. Here’s what we learned.
Pastors must teach the church about what a church is. If they don’t, who will?
You don’t have to address Brett Kavanaugh this Sunday. But if you do, don’t pick a side.
In this episode of Pastors’ Talk, Mark and Jonathan discuss members meetings—what they are, where they are in the Bible, and how to make them of spiritual interest.
To the thinking of many, “Baptist” and “catechism” aren’t allies. But historically speaking, nothing could be further from the truth.
In the season premiere of Pastors’ Talk, Jonathan and Mark sit down with John Onwuchekwa to talk about his new 9Marks book Prayer: How Praying Together Shapes the Church.
Surely we know that we’re saved because our hearts are stirred and we’re moved to tears as we sing “Amazing Grace,” right? No, says John. We know we have passed from death to life because we love our brothers.
What should you say to the family of a young child who wants to be baptized?
Sam Storms’ recent book is a field guide for Reformed churches to introduce charismatic practices into the life of the assembly.
Have you ever thought of your church as an assurance-of-salvation cooperative? Let Mark Dever explain.
Like a successful team, every healthy church has both leaders and role players.
I arrived at my current church in July of 1992, and for a solid decade our business meetings were marked by love, unity, and good-natured, corny humor. But then everything fell apart.
Perhaps you’re just beginning your journey as a pastor’s wife. Perhaps you’ve been one far longer than me. Whatever the case, remember and rejoice in the gospel. Draw near to Christ. He, above all, will sustain you and restore your joy.
Burnout means something way down deep just collapses, and we can’t keep going.