I’ve heard some say that the soundtrack of the Christmas season is by Mariah Carey, but I would heartily disagree. For me and my house, we long ago chose Phil Wickham as go-to Christmas crooner. His first Christmas album—Songs for Christmas—still holds up years later, and like a Christmas gift you didn’t ask for but totally needed, Wickham has released a second Christmas collection, humbly titled Christmas.
This year we welcome Sean Leacy to discuss technology consumerism and the global impact it has on the environment, people, and some practical things you can do to start a positive push in the right direction.
This is a “no judgment” discuss — and simply a conversation started to begin thinking about these very important things (Also coffee? Maybe, but only at the end).
A lot of people are more open to attending church around Christmas and Easter. This is important especially for those who don’t consider themselves Christ followers. This is why churches need to be deliberate in their planning for this and similar seasons. Without further ado, here are tips to get your church ready for the Christmas season.
When someone disagrees with something you said online, what do you do?
This week on the podcast we talk about a specific instance when a pastor asked that his members cease their theological arguments online and wait to discuss it Sunday morning.
Should Christians argue with one another online? Where do you draw the line between discussion and argument? Should you argue on Facebook?
There is an ongoing tension between quality and quantity.
Sure, it would be nice to have both — but most of the time the cost for this is simply too high.
So which is the better route? Is the answer always the same?
This week on the podcast we explore the tension between these two.
We’ve explored at the importance of planning here. And then, in this post we looked at the culture of planning in churches and organizations. Now let’s dive into another aspect of planning. Planning your planning in more practical sense. Let’s look at the rhythm of planning in your church and organization.