By Sermoncentral on Oct 19, 2018
These are some of our favorites--why not share some of yours?
By H.b. Charles, Jr. on Aug 6, 2019
Preachers struggle with the temptation to make their charge from God a performance before men.
By Lane Sebring on Oct 16, 2019
What separates ordinary preachers from extraordinary communicators is a relentless desire to improve.
By Steven Furtick on Oct 13, 2011
Steven Furtick shares practical insights for making the most out of your new believer follow-up.
By Sermoncentral on Mar 28, 2018
One of the best ways to follow up with your Easter guests, as well as to encourage your church members, is by preaching about living out the new life we have in Christ.
By Brian Croft on Dec 13, 2019
Provide opportunities for the next generation.
By Perry Noble on May 17, 2018
God took Elijah to the brook not to punish him but to prepare him for greater things ahead. "Don't give up when you're by the brook," says Perry Noble.
By Kevin Larson on Jul 6, 2020
So you want to make the shift toward raising up more preachers from within your congregation? Here are the first steps.
By Tony Merida on Aug 20, 2018
Tony Merida: "May God raise up a new generation of faithful, responsible expositors of Scripture who keep their finger on the text as they teach and preach."
By Peter Mead on Aug 16, 2013
Four aspects of preaching sound the same, but they are radically different. Do you mix them up?
By Andrew Farley on Sep 8, 2012
Not many people claim they can live up to Jesus' teaching. So why did he preach the things he preached?
By Jared Moore on Jan 7, 2019
Bad habits creep up softly. Have any of these slipped into your preaching?
By Peter Mead on Dec 26, 2020
In order to preach good news and not turn it into burdensome law, first we look up, then we look out.
By Pete Wilson on Sep 15, 2011
Pete Wilson: "Don’t make controversial statements the church staff is going to have to clean up later."
By H.b. Charles, Jr. on Aug 22, 2019
The cardinal rule: As a guest preacher, don’t make a mess for the pastor to clean up when you leave.