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New worshiping communities are helping to offset the loss of congregations each year, according to data collected by Research Services.
Proposed budgets for the Presbyterian Mission Agency — about $61.2 million in 2021 and about $62.9 million for 2022 — will allow the agency two more years to continue the Matthew 25 focus and to carry out no small number of other worthy ministries, too.
Presbyterian Disaster Assistance has released two pre-recorded webinars on handling stress during the coronavirus pandemic.
Add prayer and guided meditation to the activities for which Presbyterians are now using online platforms to engage.
The “New Way” podcast will drop the first episode of a brand-new season Friday morning. The podcast, a periodic series of conversation from the 1001 New Worshiping Communities movement of the Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.), is entering its fourth season just as many people are feeling the mounting impact of the coronavirus.
At 3 p.m. Eastern Time on Wednesday the Office of Vital Congregations will continue its weekly Zoom calls on the Seven Marks of Vital Congregations with a discussion on “Spirit-inspired worship.”
Leaders of worshiping communities may be hesitant as they seek to bolster funding during a pandemic. But there are ways to do that by inviting people to do what they want to do anyway, the Revs. Jon Moore and Princeton Abaraoha told about 40 people participating in a Thursday webinar “Funding your Ministry in a Time of Crisis,” put on by 1001 New Worshiping Communities.
If there’s one thing Presbyterian Mission Agency mission engagement advisor the Rev. Jon Moore knows about times of crisis, it’s that giving increases — sometimes exponentially.
G.W. Rolle, pastor of justice ministries at The Missio Dei, a new worshiping community in the Presbytery of Tampa Bay, is in his second week of a self-imposed quarantine.
Online worship that’s intimate, meaningful, inclusive — and, at the same time, can be touching and even humorous?