Almost certainly, the most striking practical change at the time of the Reformation was the rise of expository preaching in local churches.
If you’re looking for the value of expository preaching beyond simply getting the text right, this book is a good place to start.
If the Word of God isn’t central to a revitalization effort, no genuine, long-lasting transformation will ever occur.
As you patiently “preach and pray, love and stay,” you’ll find that your church has been planted on fertile soil that bears up good and lasting fruit.
This perspective on what it takes to plant a church is simply overwhelming, and worse than that, it’s not biblical.
What’s needed to plant a church isn’t the wisdom of Jim Collins, but the gospel of Jesus Christ.
The day you lose your godliness is the day you lose your power in pastoral preaching.
What a joy to see the African church finding its own voice through books such as this.
If you’re looking for an accessible, Reformed Baptist introduction on the doctrine of the church, this is a resource I’m happy to recommend.
How can I grow my church? If your answer doesn’t mention God’s Word, then you’re starting in the wrong place.
I’ve found a weekly service review to be one of the most effective tools in ministry for mentoring men and growing as a preacher.
— Do you have any tips on how quickly or slowly pastors should preach through books? — Should Sunday mornings primarily aim for edifying believers or evangelizing non-believers?
Charles Hedman, a pastor at Capitol Hill Baptist Church, preached a sermon on a biblical theology of singleness. You can listen to that sermon here.
What we all need are not more authoritarian preachers but more authoritative sermons.
Here’s a list of 29 questions to ask when you’re giving feedback on a sermon.