I have neither felt underutilized nor overburdened. I am neither bored nor burnt-out. I am only grateful.
We may share the gospel a thousand times, and never see a convert. It’s our job to be faithful. The rest is up to God.
Events and programs aren’t bad. But when we depend on them to do all the work of discipling and relationship-building, we should expect them to eventually fail.
The theological root of so much burnout is a failure to believe in the sovereignty of God. We simply don’t trust God to do the work that only he can do.
If you know a pastor, he likely feels overworked and exhausted; he’d be greatly helped by this book.
By developing other leaders who can teach, disciple, evangelize, counsel, and shepherd the flock, you raise up others who can care for the health of all the church members.
I’ve attempted to lead our church toward two church mergers, but neither have worked out. Here’s what I’ve learned.
No matter the costs and effects of church planting on the planting church, the Lord is always faithful.
Four things I learned from our successful and fruitful church merger—almost 20 years after it happened.
In a church merger, you must understand the two existing cultures and lead them to become one. Here are five ways to do that.
What a joy to see the African church finding its own voice through books such as this.
The work of pastoring is the work of stewarding power. This book will help all pastors—and especially young ones—to do that well.
These resources will give both church leaders and church members a clear and compelling vision of their role in God’s work.
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.