It is easy for any organization, including theological education programs, to “press on redundant,” or “when you lose sight of your goals, just double your pace.” This is an ever-present danger that must be addressed.
- Webinar: Moving Missions Beyond Simple Charity and Short-Term FixesThu Jan 31 2019, 02:00 pm EST - 03:15 pm EST
- Leadership Affirmations for WomenFri Feb 1 2019, 5:00pm EST - Thu Feb 7 2019, 7:00pm EST
- Emerging Leaders TrainingMon Feb 11 2019, 9:00am EST - Fri Feb 15 2019, 12:00pm EST
- Webinar: Building Missionaries: Fostering Souls for Success on the FieldThu Feb 14 2019, 02:00 pm EST - 03:15 pm EST
How do we stimulate our youth to be concerned, aware, and active in reaching the world with the good news of Jesus? We must work to apply three principles in our churches: example, exposure, and experience.
Statistics show that Africa will become a Christian continent by A.D. 2000. To some people this may sound unbelievable, but it is true.
As an instructor in missions at a Bible college I have as one of my responsibilities the task of encouraging my students to consider the possibility that God may desire them to become church planters. In speaking with students of this possibility I find that the term “church planting” or “church planter” is one that is not readily understood.
When I was asked to give the opening address at the 1979 Executives Retreat of the Evangelical Foreign Missions Association, the theme had already been chosen.