In some churches half of members are inactive disciples. Many have not attended in years. As a result, access to these individuals is frequently difficult.
We have planned several great events focused on disciple-making best practices for the months ahead. Gather your discipleship team, save these dates, and plan to attend. Watch this blog and the Kentucky Baptist Convention website for more details of these discipleship events. Save a combined $15 on events 1-4 by…
It is true. They are waiting on you. On page 165, Matt Mikalatos in his book, Good News for a Change: How to Talk to Anyone about Jesus, says just that.
Should new believers be discipled? The title question assumes that new disciples need and benefit from investment by disciplers. The question is “who.”
For a Sunday School class or small group to move toward discipleship, accountability in relationships is needed with honesty among leaders and members.
The commitment for being a disciple of Jesus is like the commitment for marriage. That commitment is partially expressed in many versions of wedding vows.
Are you discipling others? Do you have an outlet for what God is teaching you? If you do, I believe you will grow more as a disciple. Jesus expects us to make disciples.
We understand that Jesus’ mission has touched, changed, and given us a mission today. And yet disciple-making disciple-making excuses are far too common.
There are some great discipleship events planned for the months ahead. Gather your discipleship team, save these dates, and plan to attend.
I recently read a Bible passage and discovered three simple steps for disciple-making conversation.