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Congregations are discovering what “together” means and what being there for one another can look like in a post-pandemic world.
The challenge for churches is how to make worship satisfying in both in-person and online settings without doing double the work.
“Peace” is a multifaceted term, a dominant biblical theme, and an affirmative and essential call for justice among Presbyterians.
Taking a personal inventory of possessions during the pandemic proved to be an eye-opening, and faith-building, exercise.
The Church’s annual Pentecost Offering supports ministries that help children at risk, youth and young adults through the Presbyterian Mission Agency.
Even in today’s climate, the church still stands as God’s instrument in the world to seek peace, love and justice for all people.
My tee shot gained altitude, a rare outcome and hopeful. But then it started to curve, bending more and more to the left. This was during the decade of my life when I played a little golf.
The ball cleared the course fence — a good thing in baseball but not on the links — and I suddenly realized it was heading toward the traffic on the interstate next door.
A church’s website should be visually engaging, appeal to the current needs of visitors and to have a clear-cut and strategic goal.
Two Louisiana churches facing declining membership and dwindling resources are now worshiping together and building a new community.
A Missouri congregation set up bluebird boxes in its sprawling church gardens, and the rare birds have taken up residence.