By Louie Giglio on Jul 7, 2011
We have the same tools that the church of Acts had. Do we act like it?
By Lance Witt on Nov 13, 2017
Are we truly broken for the lost?
By Joe Mckeever on Jun 12, 2013
Are you prone to buy into your own act?
By Francis Chan on May 12, 2018
Francis Chan says that his life is not radical compared to the lives in the Book of Acts.
By Calvin Miller on Apr 16, 2012
Calvin Miller explains the balancing act between fresh presentation and outright impropriety.
By Karl Vaters on Oct 5, 2017
"We’re always decrying the rise of the consumer culture within the church. But how should we expect people to act when pastors act like CEOs marketing Jesus as a product?"
By Adam Russell on Sep 24, 2012
Are you treating praise and worship as a warm-up act for the "main event" or something greater?
By Joe Mckeever on Dec 10, 2016
Disciples of Jesus Christ must never try to calculate the cost/benefit of some act of ministry.
By Rick Warren on Mar 12, 2018
I'll say it over and over: The purpose of preaching is obedience. That is why you should always preach for response, aiming for people to act on what is said.
By Steve Sjogren on Aug 19, 2011
Servant evangelism wins the heart before it confronts the mind. A small act of kindness nudges a person closer to God, often in a profound way, as it bypasses one's mental defenses.
By Bruce Salmon on Mar 14, 2018
It's a high wire act, one of which OSHA would not approve — preaching without notes. Only the most extraordinarily gifted speaker can pull it off, or so I used to think. Find out why.
By John Mcclure on Mar 9, 2012
It's a daring move: slash your outline! Your congregation will love you, and they'll remember more.
By Erik Raymond on May 14, 2012
"I have never met a preacher who did not want to increase the effectiveness of his sermon. The question is where to start?"
By Larry Osborne on Feb 16, 2018
Larry Osborne explains "the Barnabas Factor" in successfully building church teams.
By Greg Stier on Mar 10, 2018
When it comes to evangelism, a mission statement can turn from big black letters on a church marquee to a little white lie that the church is telling the community.