By Tim Keller on Sep 2, 2011
Tim Keller, D. A. Carson, and John Piper discuss the importance of digging into the biblical text before application.
By Jacob Myers on Nov 6, 2013
In "Gravity" we find a poignant portrayal of what Christian discipleship might look like.
By Ken Burge on Sep 4, 2018
Are you afraid to use yourself as the example for your sermon?
By Bob Hostetler on Jul 12, 2013
"Exhortation without identification, inspiration or application is unlikely to produce life change in the listener."
By Bob Hostetler on Jun 18, 2013
Even though exhortation is a gift of the Holy Spirit, our preaching needs at least four other vital ingredients.
By Bob Hostetler on Nov 5, 2013
Is your preaching style stuck in one mode? It's time to break out!
By Leslie Holmes on Jul 29, 2014
You're preaching to one congregation, filled with many listening styles. How can you connect with every individual?
By Rick Ezell on Mar 30, 2018
Use these methods to practically reach people suffering from real hurts, problems, doubts, fears, and anxieties gnawing at their faith.
By Nicholas Mcdonald on May 31, 2014
The content is solid and the application is spot on, but there's one more way to improve.
By Steven Furtick on May 24, 2011
The words you speak should move people on a personal level. They should grip their hearts and make application to their lives personally.
By Danny Slavich on Jul 19, 2018
Discover the simple beauty of unfolding God’s Word to God’s people in an understandable and applicable way.
By Peter Mead on Jan 5, 2016
Peter Mead explains why "preaching for Monday morning" is not the most important application in your sermon.
By Michael Voll on Jan 22, 2018
Come Sunday morning many times we preachers fill our sermons with funny stories, but forget to point to the ultimate story of Jesus Christ.
By Charles Stone on Aug 7, 2017
Several months ago I began something with our staff that has been a huge hit. It’s simple. Any staff can do it, whether in a church or a business application. And it boosts staff morale and excitement when we do it. I encourage you to try it with your staff. It’s called a “Blue Sky Thinking” morning.