Discipling requires relationships, and relationships can be messy. That means some efforts to disciple will be with difficult people. Don’t give up.
What can you do when you receive an request for adding another disciple and your schedule is already full? What are the options in order to ensure the disciple does not lose interest? How can you avoid spreading yourself too thin? Options Several options come to mind. Consider the following:…
A common response to lacking leaders is to provide leadership development. But training leaders should ideally follow disciple-making.
While recovering from atrophy is time-consuming and painful, it is worth doing. Ignoring atrophy results in permanent loss.
Even the losing side can win through surrender. Fighting ceases. Healing is possible. Recovery begins. Redirection of energy and resources starts.
What evidence would you expect to find that a person has become a disciple of Jesus Christ or in assessing spiritual progress?
What discipleship activities would feed this equation? What church programs provide opportunities for these elements to feed into disciples’ experiences?
Because the needs and availability of pastors, discipleship leaders, and churches vary, the ways that a consultation can be delivered must also vary.
You have have seen your disciple grow in his/her relationship with God and his/her understanding of being a disciple and discipling. Now what?
The practice of conversational discipleship is needed today as you walk through life filled with teachable moment after teachable moment. Study God’s Word.