William Carey’s ministry teaches modern missionaries that the Bible, not emotions or experiences, shapes how we preach the gospel.
In an age where transience is normal, how can church planters endure for the long-haul? Veteran missionary Bob Trout shares.
Oftentimes when Christians throw around the word “calling,” they mean desire—and there’s an important difference.
Every Christian has to ask this question. And while it’s tempting to think that everyone should “go,” some should stay, and others should revitalize existing ministries.
Most people don’t know what to do—or not do—when applying as a pastor or missionary. Benjamin Vrbicek weighs in.
Too often, short-term missions never leads to long-term impact. But for Megan Kinne, that wasn’t the case.
For the first time in church history, the gravitational center of the faith is shifting away from the West. What does this mean for missions?
In contrast to today’s fads and trends, history teaches us a biblical and holistic understanding of missionary life.
Transitioning from the professional world into any full-time ministry means we must completely reorient our expectations.
Many modern missions experts say that the West focuses too much on a gospel of guilt and innocence. Are they right?
In contextualization, Scripture―not our experience―is the standard by which all things are to be evaluated.
We cannot view the lost and unreached as tourist attractions or stops along the way in our own discipleship journey.
How can a missionary change sending churches? Can I start a family on the field? Is missions easier as a single? Scott and Alex dive in.
We tend to associate the unreached with the 10/40 Window, not with the historic home of Christendom. But this is a faulty assumption.
If evangelism is to be woven into the fabric of the life of a new church plant and its pastor, it takes some thought and planning.
Our temptation is to put people in ministry on a pedestal, but all Christians are commanded to work—hard.