This Christmas Eve, I happened to attend two candlelight services. One church understood how to make men comfortable; the other did not. One church got the little things right; the other did not.
What can preachers and teachers learn from sports and movies? How can they tailor their messages so men will engage for longer periods of time?
This is a great opportunity to order one of my books for someone you love, and get something for yourself at the same time.
Planning your Christmas services? It’s not too late to make them magnetic to men.
It’s a simple matter of where we invest our time, money and energy.
Any attempt to communicate our faith using props, videos, skits, or other non-verbal tools is often dismissed as, “watering down the Gospel.” Why do we believe this?
I’ve compiled a list of seven quick articles that will inspire and challenge you as we Americans return to our two largest educational institutions – the local school and the local church.
As a layperson you may not realize how much “helpful advice” pastors get. The sheer volume of suggestions, criticism and second-guessing wears pastors down.
You know the guy. He sits about three rows back from the stage. The moment the music starts to play he’s out of his seat, hands waving in the air, head swept back, swaying to the music in rapturous praise. I call him “Mr. First-On-His-Feet.”
It’s ridiculous to expect men to make disciples without training, equipping and support. Yet this is exactly what many preachers and men’s ministers tell their men to do.