A good confession is a great start to repair a relationship…
Thrive in 5
Empathy is an important leadership skill for pastors.
Have you noticed how many people want not just to be told they’ve been heard, but actually to feel listened to?
Reading and understanding the Bible well is a skill that every follower of Jesus should pursue.
Confession is the act of acknowledging and admitting to an offense.
In today’s leadership culture, pastors are often coached about principles for helping them to be more efficient and effective in their ministry work.
Metaphorically, the heart is considered the seat of emotions, desires, and character. Proverbs 4:23 (NIV) states “Above all else, guard your heart, for everything you do flows from it.”
With the advent of the podcast has come vast new opportunities for individual learning and growth.
This month, we’ll examine five conclusions from the life and teaching of Paul especially as relates to pastors.
Creating and maintaining connections that feel safe and secure with your spouse is an ongoing process that requires vulnerability and courage.
Have you ever noticed how important it is to pay attention to the tone of voice with which something is said?
We live in a world inundated with information and opinions. However, accessing information does not equate to understanding. This is especially true regarding health.
We have all heard the phrase, “work smarter, not harder,” so how does this principle apply to pastoral ministry?
“Let us not become weary in doing good, for at the proper time we will reap a harvest if we do not give up” (Gal. 6:9). Compassion fatigue is “weariness in doing good.”
The Bible paints a remarkably coherent and consistent story of God and humanity.
In your family, how can you embody some aspect of 1 Corinthians 13 a little bit more?
Hearing God isn’t just about receiving guidance, but rather about entering into a lifelong, interactive relationship of communication, intimacy, and living our whole life in the will of God.
The demand on clergy is taxing. Ministry often demands more than pastors feel they can give. Add in bi-vocational, family needs, and a pandemic, it is easy to understand why a pastor’s personal health suffers.
As pastoral leaders in an age of upheaval, the guidance we seek from the Bible will elude us if we exclusively rely on modern or postmodern paradigms