You know about the front door, the one painted red. But you have three other doors as well. If you work all four doors, your church will grow and thrive.
Let’s take these doors one by one:
I just received a year-end greeting from a Web service that I tried briefly last summer and then forgot about. And while I was writing that sentence, another arrived from a service that I stopped using over a year ago.
Okay, busy times, lean budget, constituents being made nervous by general economy and ugly politics. What can you do?
After many years as a place where people gathered to learn, my seminary has added what it calls “distributive learning” to its toolkit.
Adding an off-site focus to an established congregation takes some fresh thinking.
The Multichannel Church has a rare opportunity to see reality — unconstrained by stereotypes and simplistic marketing categories.
You don't need to remember Danny & the Juniors, the Beatles, Pearl Jam or even Red Hot Chili Peppers to know that churches are plying their trade in a rapidly and vastly changing world.
And it’s happening just in time for the Multichannel Church, as you move beyond Sunday and diversify your ministries in response to..
For ministers, elders and other church leaders seeking to create a Multichannel Church, perhaps the hardest challenge will be developing trust and letting go of control.
When you “go multichannel” — expanding beyond Sunday worship — a critical element of both strategy and execution will be consistency.
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