Wesleyan’s embrace a culture of freedom to embody different expressions of the church.
How God is using a reluctant pastor to help transform the ministry — and people — of a Mississippi church.
Wesleyans believe laity are called to be ministers, engaging in God’s transformative work in the world.
In each season of life, Dr. Jeanne Argot helps others know God.
Wesleyans sing a different tune, serving and seeking justice for those in need.
Pastor’s wife takes on shepherding the flock at inner city church in Buffalo.
Reverends Liz Hoyt and Ian Nacy — pastors of our next generation of leaders — implore us to instill Christian ideals and leadership qualities in our youngest members.
Decisions made at past General Conferences have helped to shape who we are, where we are and the overall structure of The Wesleyan Church (TWC).
Someone encouraged and invested in us. Now, TWC, it is our turn.
Missionary Wesleyan Pastor Jason Madison is building a church family one testimony at a time.
Organic gardening helps cultivate a pathway for Wesleyans to embrace personal evangelism.
Wesleyans have long debated the best way to fund the movement and educate new leaders while being mindful of the burdens on the local church.
God’s call to be holy moves us beyond ourselves to act justly on behalf of others.
Looking back at a key structural change as we approach the 14th General Conference.
Thoughtful proclamation of the Word informs Wesleyan practice of sharing the gospel.
As we approach our 14th General Conference, we examine an important issue — Membership.
As we approach the 14th General Conference in May, we look at how far we have come since the 1968 merger of two denominations that came together to form one church, under God.
Scripture, tradition, reason and experience provide the foundation for TWC’s beliefs and practice.
Embracing our Wesleyan DNA as we press into God’s mission in 2022.
A series elevating conversations about God and celebrating our shared values toward effective ministry in The Wesleyan Church.
What does remembering the past have to do with worship?”
What does it mean for Christ-followers to offer grace and love to persons struggling with intersex physiology or with psychological uncertainty about their gender role in relation to others?