Covenant renewal services revisit what it means to be a follower of Christ. Adapted by professor and worship designer Jonathan Powers, check out this modern order of worship adapted from John Wesley's service.
The Christian calendar unites us as a worshiping community, and as a community of faith we move forward along the road which leads us to the one whose name we bear. In today's article, read more from Chris Peters about the gift that the church calendar serves for us.
When you reach out, open the doors, and make a place for special needs children, youth, and adults you will discover a wonderful blessing that will flow through your entire congregation. Read these 6 steps by Randy Jessen for reaching special needs families.
In this Seven Minute Seminary, Dr. Steve Seamands encourages us to consider John Wesley as a model for how to responsibly welcome the ministry of the Holy Spirit among us.
The global impact of the Protestant Reformation is difficult to overestimate. In today's Seven Minute Seminary, Dr. Joseph Wood describes three important results from the Protestant movements that re-centered the church on the gospel.
In this video interview, Dr. Jo Anne Lyon sits down with Mark Benjamin and shares the stories of three women from the Wesleyan tradition that had deep impact on our movement.
A focus solely on compassionate ministry can inoculate a Christ-follower from ever becoming a bold and effective witness for Jesus.
In this video interview, Winfield Bevins and Dan Alger sit down to discuss both the positive contributions and the cultural barriers of planting a church in the Anglican tradition. They conclude that the richness of Anglicanism is fertile ground for missional work in 21st century America.
Far from being the less gospel-centered ministry in the local church, Jeremy Steele argues that youth ministry is usually the exemplary model of incarnation and contextualization. Read today's post as a response to last week's article, "Why Youth Ministry is a Misnomer."
The Band Meeting by Kevin Watson and Scott Kisker is a small book, just 172 pages (Seedbed Publishing). I consider it the most significant...