Screen time. It’s a hot topic to be sure. And, if I’m honest, those two little words induce feelings of frustration and failure. Can you relate?
During this time, I really want to be hospitable. But, with everyone social distancing, hospitality looks a bit different, and that’s okay.
In this episode of Equip, Andrea Phillips, RN, shares what it looks like to be a nurse during the pandemic.
When was the last time you could visit a loved one in a nursing home or hospital? We’re still waiting, making it easy to grow discouraged or depressed.
If you’re like me, your typical response to people experiencing difficulty may be to explain how they, or you, can fix it. But this mentality doesn’t work.
Some churches divide over unimportant issues, yet others accept most beliefs as legitimate. In his latest book, Gavin Ortlund unpacks doctrinal differences.
Rather than seeing a dilemma when they needed a piano recital location, the Kim family saw an opportunity for neighboring through music.
In the Bible, we see that giving thanks is for both the sun-lit mountaintop and the deep, dark valley.
In this episode of Equip, Pastor Brad shares three truths Christians can expect in the future.
I experience a lot of fear last week. When I find myself fighting fear again, here is how a friend could best help me emerge from fear and reset my faith.
Though virtual community can’t replace the real thing, it’s still a pretty sweet way we can get together. Consider one of these creative socializing ideas.
We have immense power and influence over our communities, churches, and families—and it starts with our mouths. Oh God, guard my tongue.
I’m a new-fold mountain—full of sharp, jagged edges and steep drop-offs. But the battering winds of motherhood are eroding those sharp places bit by bit.
Storms have a way of clarifying things—some of which we would rather not see—about ourselves, our families, and our friends.
God desires that his people walk worthy. But what does walking worthy actually mean, and how do we live out this calling?
The skill of attunement is important because it can help us develop as leaders at home, at work, and in our personal relationships.