By Mike Miller on Jan 5, 2019
Like flying a plane, good training can help your preaching walk away with a smooth landing.
By Josh Reich on Sep 28, 2019
The crash a pastor experiences the day after preaching can be brutal. Your whole body aches, your eyes hurt, you feel as low as you have felt all week.
By Lane Sebring on Jan 27, 2020
If the closing of your message is disorganized and unclear, then your listeners will walk away feeling the same way about your message.
By Brian Croft on Jul 18, 2019
You may call it something different: the mental, emotional, and spiritual crash that takes place as a result of pouring your heart.
By Carey Nieuwhof on Jan 25, 2019
What’s the difference between a sermon that flops and a sermon that people still buzz about years later?
By Carey Nieuwhof on Apr 3, 2019
What's the difference between a sermon that changes someone's life and one that no one can remember even as they drive out of the parking lot?
By Sermoncentral on Feb 18, 2020
I was pulled aside after a Sunday morning service not long ago by someone who wanted to know when I would warn the congregation about the impending crash of the world economy.
By Brian Croft on Dec 19, 2016
You may call it something different, but every pastor knows about it. It is the mental, emotional, and spiritual crash that takes place the next day (Monday) as a result of pouring your heart and soul out in the proclamation of God’s word to God’s people the day before.
By Sermoncentral on May 20, 2017
God is like a great Niagara Falls—you look at it and think: surely this can’t keep going at this force for year after year after year. It seems like it would have to rest. Or it seems like some place up stream it would run dry. But, no, it just keeps surging and crashing and making honeymooners happy century after century. That’s the way God is about doing us good. He never grows weary of it. It never gets boring to him.