By Peter Mead on Mar 20, 2017
In pastoral ministry, there is a great need for the right diagnosis of sheep.
By Ron Edmondson on Nov 8, 2016
I have learned in my years of leadership – I only know what I know. And, many times I don’t know much.
By Charles Stone on Aug 31, 2016
Change is inevitable. And unless a church creates healthy change in itself, it will soon become obsolete.
By Brandon Cox on Jan 3, 2018
Your body’s physical maturity typically peaks in early adulthood, but your spiritual maturity will keep growing even into eternity.
By Steve Smith on Nov 25, 2016
So much talking. So many words. So many meetings. So much information. How can we ever take in what we really need to receive to make sense of our lives, our days and most importantly, one another.
By Charles Stone on May 16, 2017
At times we must lead as transactional leaders. However, we should seek to grow our leadership so that we lead more often as transformational leaders.
By Carey Nieuwhof on Jan 24, 2018
If you want to attract and keep great people, value them.
By Lance Witt on Sep 12, 2016
There is a story in the Bible about a very gifted and competent leader who wasn’t working smart.
By Ryan Huguley on Oct 4, 2018
Listening is a lost art in our culture, so how should we listen to a sermon?
By Peter Mead on Mar 28, 2019
If listeners aren't satisfied, it could be a good sign, or it could be a bad sign. In the same way, happy listeners may mean something is wrong.
By Mary Hinkle Shore on Mar 19, 2012
Before we start writing, perhaps we should start listening. Here are three very practical suggestions.
By Mark Mohler on Apr 9, 2019
Sermons are not made for paper--they're made for the human ear. Have you tried listening to yours?
By Carey Nieuwhof on Nov 2, 2017
"So maybe you’re a preacher, or you listen to preachers (or stopped listening to preachers). Almost everyone has a perspective on what makes or doesn’t make for a great sermon."
By Josh Reich on Feb 27, 2017
You know the conversation. Someone in your church asks to meet with you, or you set up the meeting because you know they are angry at you, the church or a decision that was made.
By Sermoncentral on May 7, 2016
I love people, but I need to let them know it. So it requires intentional effort to communicate that I’m touchable and approachable, that I care enough to listen and that I’m a safe place for people.