My daughter has been tasked at school to come up with some kind of invention to help solve a problem in the world. Every idea she comes up with either begins with or somewhere includes the sentence “I could take cardboard and…” When we asked
Just curious…what are YOUR thoughts?
There is one topic that has really been eating at me lately : “Scripted Worship”. It is the rut we get in when we get comfortable. I can remember feeling the need to move a baptism to another area of our service in the “timeline”
Ok…so the video is actually Bruce talking about “styles” of martial arts…but, go back and listen again – how true would some of these statements be of how we should be as worship leaders? Just thought it was an interesting video with even more interesting parallels.
You never have to make time for worship…when you place God at the center of all you are doing. Want to know what the Bible says about how you should ultimately worship? Check out this post from a few months back.
Today’s Monday School comes a little late in the evening…but has a great point. This time, the lesson comes from a small church in Enville, TN from a pastor who speaks with frailty – but such sincerity. This Sunday’s lesson was taken from Isaiah 5:1-6. Take a moment
We’ve spent quite a bit of time here on WeLeadWorship.com focusing on how to build up our worship teams in ten steps. The end is in sight. It is my sincere hope that you have been able to get something out of the past few
For the past two days, we’ve been reviewing a list of ten ways we can better build our worship teams. If you haven’t already, go back and review the first and second post in the series. Today, we plan to dive into a few more
Have you read “Part 1” of this series yet? I firmly believe that building effective worship teams requires more than simply finding four or five people that can read music or play an instrument. (Although it helps if they do both). As worship
Worship teams that play well together do more than just sound great – they speak volumes to the congregations in which they serve. Worship teams that don’t play well together – well…they tend to speak volumes…but it tends to be at different volumes – and