From self-care to relationships with similar others, there are off-the-bike lessons to be learned from Peloton instructors, writes the director of the Thriving in Ministry Coordination Program at Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
An indoor play experience expands options for a community with a high rate of childhood poverty.
In this excerpt from her recent book, Susannah Q. Pratt writes that her family’s decision to refrain from buying for a year was based in part on research — and lived experience — that shows women still do a disproportionate share of domestic work.
By offering honest talk, a sense of belonging and hope, clergy can help prevent suicides. New research and resources debunk assumptions and point to actions that address this growing problem.
Facing rapid gentrification and expanding needs, the nonprofit Housing for New Hope adapts and innovates to work with people who need shelter, says its executive director.
Rather than a conversation for other people, talking about the environment can be a key component for the Black church in seeking justice, says the founder of Green The Church.
Caregivers must be able to recognize the image of God within themselves in order to care for it within others, says the author of a recent book.
COVID burst into our homes without our consent, upending nearly every part of our lives. Very quickly, where we worked, how we moved and what was safe became unclear, especially for queer clergy, writes the executive director of the Massachusetts Council of Churches.
Thema Bryant: Churches play a crucial role in providing mental health support and advocating for better policy
An AME elder who is also president-elect of the American Psychological Association talks about the ways churches can make mental health an integral part of ministry.
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.
Faith leaders and religious communities must speak up for reproductive justice. Movements like SACReD can help show how, writes a founding board member and college professor.