It's a muddy time and we should just name it and let go of that image of running fast or any false gods of productivity that we carry.
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Write your own blog post to share your ministry experience with others.
Dear Pastor, in this moment of widespread loss and grief, could an hour of you talking honestly with your therapist help your congregation more than an hour of you refining your sermon on lament?
Wise leaders understand that complaints are often values statements in disguise.
Many pastors, church staff, and volunteers have gone above and beyond these past few months. Might a heartfelt note be one small way to show your appreciation?
A pastor and a professor encourage ministry leaders to embrace the grief work they may be tempted to neglect. They explain why good grief will help you, your congregation and your theology.
Here are some things church leaders may want to consider in the new season of partially-gathered church.
How a 20-minute group activity can build trust, clarify issues, and unlock creativity.
On May 20, Pastor Church Resources convened a panel not about the logistics of reopening but about the practices and postures that help congregations engage challenging conversations in hopeful ways.
Covid-19 is making pastoral ministry even more challenging than it already is. Let's pause for some perspective. . .
In times of trauma, people look to their spiritual leaders for care and support. The more pain spiritual leaders encounter, the more they pour themselves into ministry and the less they pay attention to their own well-being.
Your church may not have video recording or streaming capability, but there are some simple solutions for sharing Sunday's sermon during this time when worship services are suspended.