By David L. Hansen on Nov 17, 2018
Saying "no" can help focus your ministry, your leadership and your preaching.
By Sean Hamon on Sep 15, 2014
When we study and prepare in isolation, we limit what we can learn.
By Peter Mead on Jul 29, 2021
Paul wrote and he wrote very strongly, but where was his confidence?
By Sermoncentral on Aug 27, 2020
Discover 15 powerful Labor Day sermon and worship resources to use in your church. As Colossians 3:23 says, "Whatever you do, work at it with all your heart, as working for the Lord, not for human masters."
By Peter Mead on Mar 6, 2019
God's work is transformational. Is our preaching doing God's work?
By Sermoncentral on Jan 14, 2021
When it comes to small groups, what works for big churches may not work for small churches.
By Sermoncentral on Mar 3, 2014
John Piper shares what works for him--but cautions that it may not work for you.
By Josh Reich on Feb 25, 2021
Too many pastors work at churches they would not attend if they didn’t get paid to be there. Think about this: If you work at a church, would you attend it if you didn’t get paid to be there?
By J.s. Park on Jan 8, 2014
Sometimes your good work can actually hinder people from hearing the gospel.
By Karl Vaters on Jan 4, 2018
A minister with a well-nourished soul may or may not have a big church, but they’ll always have a healthy ministry.
By Gracia Grindal on Jun 13, 2012
Practical advice on what works--and what doesn't--in your sermon.
By Peter Mead on Oct 1, 2018
Peter Mead works the "feeding the flock" metaphor 10 different ways.
By Craig Groeschel on Jul 25, 2011
Craig Groeschel discusses the need for church leaders to stop competing and work together for Christ.
By Joe Hamilton on Aug 15, 2017
We are eager to see young men exert energy because we all know what happens when you put testosterone together with capacity to work for the kingdom. And we also know what happens when you mix the same testosterone and capacity with idleness. The ancient saying proves true: “the devil finds work for idle hands.”
By Steven Lawson on Oct 31, 2017
"Luther came to realize that salvation was a gift for the guilty, not a reward for the righteous. Man is not saved by his good works but by trusting the finished work of Christ. Thus, justification by faith alone became the central tenet of the Reformation."