Worship leader research partnership provides a model for how congregations and higher education can work together.
The opening rally of General Conference was filled with passionate worship, intentional reflection and a call to let go and invite God into our lives.
Research, conversations and passionate leaders recognize what we sing matters.
Courageous pursuit of God’s mission calls for continuity and pressing forward together.
Do you know these Wesleyans in the news?
Let’s hope our “new pandemic-induced normal” continues to include a fervor for true worship.
When the songs we sing not only offer praises to a God mightily deserving of our offerings but also continue to inform us of his character and goodness, worship becomes an act of discipleship.
A new wave of legalism is plaguing the church, disguising itself in worldly expectations of beauty and trendiness.
As we move from being the chaplains of society to inhabiting true missional outposts, how might the critical role of the worship service need to change?
“SWU gave me the foundation I needed to be where I am today,” he said.
How does God speak to you?
I have noticed how easy it is in my life to remove God from his place while replacing him with other things.
God is the only being who can say, “Everyone praise me!” and it’s gloriously good for all.
What does remembering the past have to do with worship?”
The annual Christmas carol sing at Kingswood University is always an anticipated event.
No matter if your life resembles a shepherd or a wise man, the important thing is that you simply show up to worship the King.
Southern Wesleyan University will launch a new program of Christian worship this fall.
“Every movement needs a melody,” said Kory Pence, creative director for Wesleyan World Headquarters. “Each voice in this movement matters.”
Jim Dunn relates childhood basketball memories with how it looks to keep our eyes focused on Jesus amidst a world of distractions.
I shook hands with my friend Wayne and asked how he was doing. He answered, “Awful!” But then he smiled, and I knew there was more to the story.
Focusing on worship, this newly released digital version of Wesleyan Life magazine adds short video features, photo galleries, books, and other resources.
Teenagers received hands-on learning from acclaimed songwriters at an August event held at Kingswood University.
Mark Wilson reveals a simple practice that helps keep his attitude in check throughout the day, no matter what challenge he faces.
How do you grow in your walk with Jesus during the various seasons of the year? If it is growth time in the vegetable garden, how do you plan to grow in the fruit of the Spirit this summer?