When you consider moving to a Multichannel Church operation — going beyond Sunday morning to add off-site, online, and other weekday ministries — you can expect at least six objections.
A friend and I were having lunch at a fabled restaurant in New York's Grand Central Terminal, when the eatery’s famous owner came out of the kitchen, trailed by two acolytes, and took an adjacent table.
Social media like Facebook and Twitter are changing our world, including how faith communities function. Opportunities abound to use them as a ministry communications tool.
Once, on a reporting assignment, I flew into Bismarck, North Dakota, just before winter’s brutal assault.
Members and officers, my word to you is this: be entrepreneurs.
If congregations want to turn around public skepticism, mission work ought to be their first priority.
If ever there was a time for the “multi” in Multichannel Church, it is now, as summer arrives and people scatter physically and emotionally.
Of the three venues for Multichannel Church — on-site, off-site and online — “the greatest of these” is online.
What’s actually new about a Multichannel Church?
This summer, in addition to doing less of the main thing, I suggest you do more of smaller things.
© Copyright 2023 The Presbyterian Outlook. All Rights Reserved. Privacy Statement. Website by Web Publisher PRO