Pastor, do you preach the whole counsel of God to your people?
When it comes to preaching, pastors should heed the wisdom of our Baptist forefathers.
Here are four ways we can preach about heaven that will help both our people and ourselves put off an unhealthy desire to treat the material things of this life as our ultimate treasure.
Kim’s book is a short, accessible resource that can spark meaningful conversation among pastoral interns or a church staff.
The Heart of the Preacher is a devotional book for preachers that provides clear, biblical prescriptions for guarding and building up your heart to serve God’s people.
The pulpit should not be a place where personal stories, experiences, cultural commentaries, or philosophical musings dominate, but where Scripture is proclaimed, explained, and applied to a congregation.
How do you decide what to preach? How long should you stay in a book? Doesn’t planning sermons several months out “quench the Spirit”?
Every preacher can profit from Allen’s book but it will prove to be most helpful among preachers in training.
Here are 12 kinds of sermons that appear to be expositional, but actually aren’t.
In this Pastors’ Talk episode, Jonathan chats with Mark about expositional preaching.
John Onwuchekwa describes the suffering his church went through—how he tried to prepare them for it, and how he wishes he’d prepared better.
As preachers, we are not only the Lord’s heralds, we are also the Lord’s remembrancers, reminding God’s people of their obligations to the covenant with our king while also calling God’s people back to covenant faithfulness whenever they may wander.
You should preach Zephaniah for many reasons. But the greatest is that it will compel you at every turn to preach Christ—crucified, risen, and returning.
The preaching of God’s Word aims at the transformation of the whole person, and so engages the whole person of both preacher and listener.
Arrington suggests that preachers use videos, props, and interviews to make your sermons more engaging and exciting. But God’s Word alone ought to compel our listeners to respond, not gimmicks and fluff.