By Staff Writer on Jan 15, 2020
Use this free sermon kit to be ready for one of the biggest movie debuts of 2020. On March 13 the movie “I Still Believe,” the real-life story of chart-topping singer Jeremy Camp is coming to theaters.
By Brian Orme on Dec 19, 2012
Get this exclusive Nativity clip and share it with your church this Christmas season.
By Phillip Bethancourt on Jul 23, 2019
"The gluten of the gospel must be kneaded into every Christian sermon."
By Staff Writer on Feb 17, 2020
Here's a free customizable youth sermon you can use with your youth group in a powerful campaign surrounding the I Still Believe movie (releasing March 13, 2020).
By David Asscherick on Oct 20, 2012
David Asscherick suggests there's no reason to "go" to preach unless your life is already preaching.
By Carey Nieuwhof on Jun 12, 2019
Unless you’re in a free fall right now, it can be hard to know whether your congregation will thrive, survive or take a dive in the next decade.
By Joe Hoagland on Jul 30, 2019
"I don’t really use an outline: it just gets in the way of me being free up there.” (I used to say that, too)
By Ray Hollenbach on Feb 16, 2016
We have created a Christendom where we can choose churches the way most people choose restaurants: according to our individual tastes. How can we grow in grace when we a free to wander from one family to another?
By Ray Hollenbach on Mar 19, 2019
We've lined up the chairs in neat little rows and called it grace. We never noticed: it has broken free.
By Staff Writer on Feb 11, 2020
I Still Believe is the real-life story of chart-topping singer Jeremy Camp. I Still Believe is a powerful reminder that in the midst of life’s storms, true hope is only found in Christ. Why not lead your church in a powerful campaign surrounding the I Still Believe movie (releasing March 13, 2020)?
By Duncan Hamilton on Apr 23, 2016
Liddell wasn’t for sale at any price. He told one congregation that ‘the greatest danger was victory,’ which he further defined as ‘bringing a man up to a level above the strength of his character’. He appealed to another to ‘keep sport free from anything that tends to lower its purity and value’ and to ‘engage in it’ for ‘the sport’s sake alone’. He revealed to a third that no cheering from an athletics crowd had given as much pleasure as his religion.