I’m releasing two new books in the next 18 months. One is a new version of an old favorite; the other breaks new ground.
Pastors press us to practice spiritual disciplines. But the four most commonly preached disciplines have a dark side.
In September 2011 I released a revised version of my first book, Why Men Hate Going to Church. I boiled down some of the book’s main recommendations into a checklist. FIFTY WAYS TO MAKE YOUR CHURCH MORE APPEALING TO MEN: Front door experience: Maintain your buildings and grounds Put men in the parking lot to…
Has the church’s “rise of women” turned men into boys, spiritually speaking?
Today’s apathetic Christians may be less invested in their local church – but they’re also demanding less from it. Their expectations are becoming more realistic – especially when it comes to their pastors’ time. And this may, in a roundabout way, help pastors reach more men.
There is one major denomination in the world that welcomes equal numbers of men and women each week. This church does nothing to be hip, cool or relevant, yet men comprise at least 50 percent of its worshippers in the U.S. – and around the world.
In the U.S. churches run about 61 percent female. In Nicaragua, 70 percent is typical. In some congregations, it’s 80 percent.
David Murrow has just released a brand new DVD to accompany his bestselling book, Why Men Hate Going to Church.
This new DVD is packed with new content, new surprises and new laughs!
For years the Salvation Army in the Southern California division held an annual men’s retreat weekend. We followed a traditional script: men getting together for “fellowship” with sessions on “How to be a happy Christian husband for your happy Christian wife in your happy Christian home.” These were valuable sessions with good speakers, but attendance at the camps was dwindling every year. It became so bad that the church was ready to discontinue the men’s retreats.
When you join this church, you are referred to as a soldier.