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Just as most of our days are lived between the big events, so the church year is filled with more ordinary days than holidays.
Times of disruption and upheaval present an opportunity to seek the Spirit’s help to turn our feelings and responses into a spiritual practice.
A Valdosta, Ga., congregation wants to make sure that history remembers how it lived through the COVID-19 pandemic by collecting photos of members on their porches.
Creative endeavors — music, painting, baking, writing — can be a powerful outlet in times of crisis to free the mind from routines and foster growth.
Effecting dramatic social change takes more than the efforts of a single congregation. Churches and other partners must work and organize together.
A congregation agonized over whether to shut down a construction project to protect workers’ health — but thereby denying them their wages.
Two North Carolina congregations — one historically white, the other black — take steps to heal 150 years of racial wounds by worshiping together virtually.
There are five simple financial practices that churches can use to safeguard the money that members have entrusted to them.
The Pentecost Offering, one of the PC(USA)’s four annual special offerings, supports ministries for youth, children and young adults.
Pentecost, the birthday of the church, offers local churches an opportunity to see disorder as a new way of doing things.