Pastor, do you preach the whole counsel of God to your people?
The little books of the Bible like 2 John often get neglected, don’t they? But they shouldn’t.
If you want to help your people prepare for our rapidly secularizing and increasingly hostile culture, preach through 1 Peter.
The way that leads to trouble often seems harmless and at times helpful. The book of James brings sinners back from the By-Path Meadows of sin to the narrow way of Christ that leads to life (Matt. 7:13–14)
I want to reflect briefly on whether and how the preexistence of Christ could impact the preaching of the Old Testament.
In and around the shadows of the pulpit, soul-damning dangers lurk.
God requires clarity, not cleverness; doctrinal fidelity, not rhetorical flourish.
Pastors are often tempted to be dissatisfied with their churches. Some long for greater prominence and larger congregations. But this dissatisfaction is part of the Enemy’s lies; such outcomes must be left to the Lord.
If you’re the main preacher in an immigrant church, how can you move your people to love expository preaching? Consider these five practical suggestions.
If you’re reading this, you’re likely not live-streaming weekly church services during this pandemic-prompted lockdown.
If your church has decided to make the decision to livestream, here are some pieces of advice you may find helpful.
The cross and the kingdom are theologically inseparable because the only way into the kingdom is through the cross.
Any preaching that is distinctively Christian must keep listeners from confusing, or inverting, our “who” and our “do.”
Preaching faithfully from the Old Testament is always a challenge. But preaching faithfully from the Old Testament Prophets is perhaps most challenging of all.
The Gospels give us beautiful portraits of Jesus; they give us rich theology. But they come with their own set of hermeneutical and homiletical challenges—challenges we must know how to navigate to faithfully proclaim Christ.