Pastoral burnout happens when we think we can build a church ourselves, when we’re trusting ourselves and not the Lord.
Over time, the careful practice of membership and discipline should make church members feel safe and well-protected.
How do you know when it’s time to leave a church? Juan Sanchez has some advice.
Watch this video for Mark Dever’s answer to that important question.
Besides the Bible, a membership directory is a pastor’s most important book. But why?
How can pastors cultivate the discipline of personal evangelism?
We all understand that our singing during our gatherings is for God. But do we also think about how we’re supposed to sing to each other?
Pastors, you don’t have to wait until you feel like your church is mature before you start intentionally raising up leaders.
It’s completely foreign to the Bible for a Christian not to want to be a part of a local church.
Do we confront the differences between Protestants and Catholics head-on? Sugel Michelen answers.
In Roman Catholicism, God does not receive all the glory because man has a crucial role to play in his salvation.
Churches should cooperate, not compete.
Looking for a pastor? Here’s how Mark Dever suggests churches might resist common wisdom in their search for a good one.
The ways we preach in our community might be frowned upon in most seminaries or places that teach you how to “preach correctly.” We’re serious about the Word but have a much more relaxed style.
Jeramie Rinne’s session at the 9Marks at Southeastern Conference, which aims to equip church leaders with a biblical vision and practical resources for displaying God’s glory to the nations through healthy churches. (Also available on iTunes.)