Week after week, across the globe, the vision of Revelation 4–5 is fulfilled as congregations praise one God in three persons, our Maker, our Redeemer, our Reward.
Editor’s note: We asked the question, “What songs should churches sing that teach their people sound doctrine?” Below, we’ve recorded several responses. * * * * * Matt Merker “Hark! The Herald … keep reading…
Pandemic-weary pastor, gently encourage your pandemic-weary congregation to gather as soon as they can.
A few different pastors offer a few different perspectives on what to do when the government tells churches they can’t sing.
From my experience, immigrant churches tend toward program-centric ministry. Why? It’s complicated.
How would you, according to Scripture, define the church? Does this definition free you up or weigh you down?
If you are planning an outdoor gathering for your next Sunday morning worship service, here are ten things to consider.
There’s a difference between short-term accommodations and permanent structures.
In the course of sermon preparation, as you consider applications of the text, who do you have in mind?
In a time of uncertainty, what should we sing?
God has told us in his Word how we ought to approach him in worship. This should shape how we plan our Sunday gatherings. But it also raises a question: Are we free to do things in our gatherings that God does not explicitly prescribe?
Does 1 Corinthians 14:34–35 teach that women must be entirely silent in the church?
Though our songs aren’t inspired like the Psalter’s, they can be just as theologically vast and emotionally diverse.
On the first Sunday of 2019, our church started a Sunday evening service. Here’s how and why we did it.
We will never have enough songs to extol the glory of the Lamb who was slain to purchase our salvation.