By Mark Driscoll on Aug 24, 2013
The Bible commands us to "preach the word," but it does not give us a singular method for doing so. Here's how Mark Driscoll goes about it.
By Peter Mead on Nov 6, 2012
Experienced preachers know the real challenge is in what to leave out of a sermon.
By H.b. Charles, Jr. on Dec 30, 2014
The fact that God knows our story--individually and corporately, from beginning to end--means we need not specialize in "Saturday night specials."
By Larry Osborne on Feb 16, 2018
Larry Osborne explains "the Barnabas Factor" in successfully building church teams.
By Mike Miller on Nov 20, 2013
Good preachers must develop the extra skill of "congregational exegesis."
By Mac Mccarthy on Aug 20, 2016
When leadership does not transition to development in a timely way, it becomes toxic.
By Josh Griffin on Feb 1, 2018
Veteran youth director Josh Griffin gives seasoned advice to senior pastors on developing their relationship with their youth ministry leader.
By Scot Mcknight on Nov 5, 2011
"I believe we have developed a personal-salvation culture at the expense of a gospel culture," says McKnight.
By Sermoncentral on Apr 17, 2014
Let these great thoughts prime the pump for your Easter sermon. Start with great words and develop them uniquely for your congregation.
By Philip Ryken on May 14, 2014
John Calvin, the great reformer, is an excellent model if you're looking to develop your preaching skills.
By Charles Stone on Feb 25, 2016
When we discover, develop, and deploy our strengths and gifts, we maximize our Kingdom impact and experience the greatest joy.
By Sermoncentral on Sep 3, 2018
You've put in all that time developing a powerful word, so why not find other avenues for the message?
By Chris Surber on Aug 22, 2013
When we neglect to develop and maintain active lay ministry in the life of the local church, our churches miss out in at least five ways.
By Rick Warren on Mar 12, 2015
What you learned in seminary isn't the only way to develop great sermons. Rick Warren offers practical advice based on years of experience.
By Carey Nieuwhof on Apr 1, 2016
One of the best practices you can develop as a leader is to identify your excuses and eliminate them. Start thinking and talking a different game.