Seeing ministry as “divine art” greatly impacts the way missionaries mentor those in their care.
- The Mobilized Church: Keys to Unlock Missions PotentialTue Sep 29 2020
- Accountability with a Small Staff and a Small BudgetTue Oct 6 2020, 02:00pm EDT
- Church Mission Leaders Peer2Peer: The Future of MissionsWed Oct 7 2020, 01:00pm EDT
- Webinar: How Digital Media is Accelerating Disciple Making Among the UnreachedThu Oct 8 2020, 02:00pm EDT
- Leadership Pathways for WomenTue Oct 20 2020, 05:00pm PST
One urban missions leader shares lessons from a six-year ministry outreach to Bengali immigrants.
A former missionary kid reflects on what it means to “lay one’s children on the altar” for service to God.
In this edition of Missions on the Web, we explore what the Internet has to offer in terms of information resources on the Middle East.
Pruitt skillfully proposes a different explanation of what influenced the rise of involvement of American women in the mission movement in the nineteenth century.
This is by far Logan’s best resource to date. He and Cole have teamed up to produce a high quality, principle-based church planting resource, rather than a model specific tool.
Succinctly yet comprehensively, Wagner Kuhn explores relief and development from biblical, historical and contemporary Christian perspectives.
WHAT MAKES MISSION CHRISTIAN?
I was most engaged by the article, “What Makes Mission Christian?” (January 2006) by Christopher Little.
Evangelicals have a love-hate relationship with contextualization. We know we need to do it, but we’re concerned that the process will lead to syncretism.
The scriptures are full of admonitions and promises related to waiting upon the Lord. Countless sermons have been preached on it, and many thousands of troubled hearts have been encouraged by references to the subject.