Before COVID-19 hit, the church helped approximately 2,300 people in two years.
As Miravete studied the Bible, the truth of who Jesus is began to profoundly change his life.
Toy giveaway, breakfast, banner signings, giving funds, Advent readings and a drive-thru nativity scene: just some of the ways Wesleyan churches showed love this Christmas.
The curriculum’s unique format meets kids where they are, rather than trying to encourage parents to bring them to the ministry.
The church has bridged the expanse that separated it from the community and folks are taking note.
A congregation sees God’s faithfulness as they pray.
Discarded socks and medical supplies lead to the formation of a nonprofit organization that is helping to change the world.
“We want to be known as the encouragers who share the love of Jesus.”
A food truck and food pantry are serving North Carolina residents in two different cities.
Couple embarks on a church transformation with God’s perfect timing.
The church is living out Acts 2:42: “They devoted themselves to the apostles’ teaching and to fellowship, to the breaking of bread and to prayer.”
Sus 47 años en el ministerio incluyen la plantación de 26 iglesias y la “consolidación de un cuerpo unificado de Ministros Hispanos completamente identificados con la ‘santidad bíblica’ y la Iglesia Wesleyana.”
Thousands of dollars have been received and dispersed across the Atlantic Canada region each year, and in 2020, the cumulative total topped $1,000,000 given away since Love Week began in 2014.
His 47 years in ministry include planting 26 churches and “consolidating a united body of Hispanic ministers fully identified with ‘biblical holiness’ and The Wesleyan Church.”
Adopting a kind of house church model (prior to COVID-19), the Thurmons found people growing exponentially in their spiritual lives.
In an area ravaged by unemployment and drug and alcohol abuse, a donated vehicle for a Wesleyan pastor brought some hope and encouragement.
Stepping out in faith, this church is committed to “loving, living and leading” to renew a disciple-making movement in Buffalo.
A Montana church is engaging the community in unprecedented ways. All thanks to COVID-19.
“I might serve another 20 years in ministry without ever having so moving a Communion experience.”
Churches with little to no online presence are receiving much-needed assistance to help aid effectiveness in ministry.
Arizona pastors find God’s power being made perfect in their weakness, uncertainty and pain.
The church has had a partnership with area schools for a while, so creating The Hub to serve families and students seemed a natural and best way to serve and resource the community.
CORE Church, a small congregation in a predominantly African-American neighborhood, is caring for its community in big ways.
Around 50 percent of the 200+ men who live in “L-Dorm” at the facility are now engaged in discipleship groups three times a week.