Too many are too busy or lazy to disciple or be discipled. Relationships and discipleship take time. Solo is a Star Wars hero, but not a discipleship hero.
Would you like to grow? Would you benefit from challenge? Are you going through a time of little growth? Then you might benefit from a discipleship mentor.
Assess your disciple from the beginning and throughout discipling efforts. Help them recognize good, bad, and needs. Provide understanding of reality.
Good questions are naturally relational. They encourage conversation and deepen insight into each other. They are helpful in coaching and disciple-making.
Let me ask three questions. First, what is the fruit of an orange tree? In groups, I have heard answers of “an orange” and “seeds.” Some might also say that the tree produces leaves, shade, and a little windbreak–so these would be fruit of sorts. And each of those answers are at…
Do you have a personal disciple-making vision? Does your church have a disciple-making vision? Vision starts with God.
When I think about practicing right things, lessons from chess apply to discipleship. We must develop right and consistent discipleship practices.
Steve McCoy from SmallCircle.com has been invited to share about a simple strategy and tools to help you disciple others.
In some churches half of members are inactive disciples. Many have not attended in years. I will share steps in the effort toward restoration.
Agree upon definitions for inactive church members. Then raise the spiritual temperature in the church for restoration of them.