By Peter Mead on Aug 10, 2018
God's word is a living and active sword. Peter Mead suggests that too often preachers try to drop an anvil on their listeners.
By Dean Shriver on Apr 12, 2018
The call to preach requires more of us than verbal proclamation of truth. We must not only speak God’s Word so it can be heard; we must live God’s Word so it can be seen.
By Peter Mead on Aug 22, 2011
We preach hoping and praying for the message to mark and transform lives as it is preached. But what about after the sermon is over?
By Steven Furtick on May 24, 2011
The words you speak should move people on a personal level. They should grip their hearts and make application to their lives personally.
By Sermoncentral on Apr 13, 2019
"I'm just not getting fed." That means they are hungry. They are hungry for God's Word for their lives today.
By Sermoncentral on Nov 21, 2020
Jonathan Edwards has a word for our time that could hardly be more pointed if he were living today. It has to do with the foundation of gratitude.
By Ray Hollenbach on Dec 17, 2018
Beyond the weekly phrase, "Good word, Preacher," the spiritual lives of the people in your church provide excellent feedback regarding the effectiveness of your preaching.
By David J. Lose on Jun 29, 2021
What might our personal and congregational lives look like if we took Jesus' words more seriously at home, work, school and in our communities?
By Peter Mead on Oct 4, 2019
"We should be concerned when there is a lack of motivation for God's Word--both in our own lives and in those we care about."
By Sermoncentral on Jul 16, 2020
D. A. Carson, Tim Keller, and John Piper discuss the importance of preaching in a way that connects to listeners, draws them into the Word, and brings them back to the present day to live out what they've learned.
By Lance Witt on May 23, 2016
Do you mistake fruitfulness for holiness? Sit with those words a moment. What does that look like practically? And how have you seen this in your life and in the lives of other leaders?
By John Wimber on Sep 1, 2012
Is your preaching focused on the supernatural power of God or just mere words? Invite the extraordinary power of God into your sermon this Sunday and call the church to live in total obedience.
By Albert Mohler on Jan 15, 2018
The anemia of evangelical worship—all the music and energy aside—is directly attributable to the absence of genuine expository preaching. Such preaching would confront the congregation with nothing less than the living and active Word of God.
By Peter Mead on Nov 23, 2018
"The ministry of the word is stewarding and heralding God's word in such a way that people encounter God through his word."
By Lance Witt on Nov 7, 2016
As a leader, your words carry more weight and they have more staying power. Your words get amplified and magnified.