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 Bill Hybels on May 27, 2011
Bill Hybels shares his insights about his book "The Power of a Whisper," why he believes God still speaks today, and the four filters for discerning His voice.
By Mary Shore on Mar 19, 2012
Before we start writing, perhaps we should start listening. Here are three very practical suggestions.
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 Sherman Cox on Mar 12, 2013
Exegesis is always the foundation for a sermon, but does your preaching reach your listeners' feelings?
By Adam Ramsey on Jun 6, 2014
If you're still in your first 5 years as a preacher, don’t give up! God has this wonderful way of drawing straight lines with crooked sticks.
By Peter Mead on Jul 23, 2015
They're in front of us every week. Maybe we can craft our preaching with sensitivity to the listeners in mind.
By Brandon Hilgemann on Nov 24, 2015
Engaging the short attention span of teenagers (and even adults!) isn't easy.
By John Maxwell on Jul 14, 2011
Learn and practice the factors that great communicators use to connect with their listeners.
By Mark Mohler on Sep 26, 2011
Sermons are not made for paper; they are made for people. We should listen before we preach.
By Peter Mead on Feb 21, 2017
People can usually sense if you are not being genuine.
By Michael Lukaszewski on Feb 3, 2015
Michael Lukaszewski offers six compelling reasons why Andy Stanley is one of the top communicators of our time.
By Mark Mohler on Apr 25, 2015
Sermons are not made for paper--they're made for the human ear. Have you tried listening to yours?
By Dallas Willard on Sep 2, 2013
Right up until his passing, Dallas Willard encouraged preachers and pastors to focus on what's most important.