It’s not just convenience that inspires a young mother to continue with an online gathering focused on Scripture reading, meditation and prayer.
Important relationships began over Zoom during COVID-19. Let’s not discount their significance as we return to in-person gatherings, writes a communications specialist with Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
His stories have intersected with my life in ways that helped me see it — and therefore God and others — more truthfully, writes a teacher of leadership and ministry.
A death doula trained to help people who are dying and grieving drew upon the Black church tradition of “tarrying” during the pandemic.
The influential book “Practicing Our Faith” and other works it inspired continue to be pertinent today. A new website invites a new generation to explore Christian practices vital to faithful living.
Kate Bowler and Jessica Richie: Good enough can be a gracious plenty in the face of impossible expectations
In their new book of devotions, Kate Bowler and Jessica Richie of the Everything Happens Initiative offer brief reflections, resonant prayers and actionable next steps for those who want off the path of relentless individual perfectionism.
As churches were forced online, researchers found that congregations actually began to dial into the local needs of their communities.
Telling a story about your organization that focuses on its place can help motivate and inspire people to return to the pews, writes a professor at Trinity Christian College.
The traditions of Watch Night — hymn lining, testifying and praying — are a reminder that life is often a struggle but we draw strength from one another, writes church historian Quinton Dixie.