I’m a sucker for a good design and by choice a minimalist. So when I came across Mustafa Omerli’s minimialistic typographic logos, I was hooked. These logos use the art of minimalism and negative space to make what I would consider amazing and yet simple logos. When I look at these, I immediately get jealous at their creativity and thoughtfulness.
Android or iOS. macOS or Windows. IndieBound or Amazon. Latte or batch brew. We’re a generation riddled with a multitude of choices. It is so bad that our generation suffers from choice-fatigue. Because we take all of ourselves everywhere we go, this extends to our work. It even goes as far as our approach to our churches’ mission.
Does one size really fit all?
Is it a good idea to use a “Swiss Army knife” tech solution?
The answer may surprise you — but probably not. 😉
What are some of your favorite all-in-one solutions? Why do you like or dislike all-in-one solutions? Tell us on Twitter @ChurchMag using #cmagcast or by email at [email protected] and we’ll share it on an upcoming episode.
‘The Irresistible Revolution: Living As An Ordinary Radical’ by Shane Claiborne [Saturday Morning Review]
I love reading a book that has me stopping to copy-paste quotes almost every page— it’s enjoyably annoying.
The Irresistible Revolution was one of those books for me and I am really excited to be sharing it with you today.
May this Snack Pack have something just for you.
With church tech, I’m sure you have your own personal pet peeve that bug you the most. Mine might just be texting habits that need to stop. This video from Buzzfeed from a couple of years is still relevant today. If you are in charge of church tech at your church or have some influence at your church, you may want to share this with your staff and maybe even congregation.
I’m kidding of course. Except for you Karen, you need to stop with the group texts immediately.