Pastor Seth Drewry joins Gary Wilkerson to share the lessons he has learned during this unprecedented time of global pandemic.
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India is the third hardest hit country in the coronavirus pandemic, but World Challenge partners are reaching out to pastors to help.
The COVID-19 pandemic has raced through the world like a firestorm, presenting challenges that none of us expected to face. The virus has mercilessly infected and killed both young and old alike. It has reached every nation on earth and touched and changed lifestyles like never before.
Seeing major church leaders walk away from the faith has almost become a common feature in the news. Many believers are left asking, “Why? What happened?” In today’s episode, Doug Welbourn joins us to share his insights after years of counseling pastors and church leaders. God offers us freedom from the pressures and hollow promises of culture, but finding our way out of that mindset can feel challenging. Community and good friends will remind us that God’s word satisfies and will never fail. Our Father calls us to be free from earthly standards, to be foolish in the eyes of the world and find heavenly wisdom.
In the wake of Jarrid Wilson’s death, it is more important than ever to be aware of mental illness and spiritual attack, particularly for pastors. In response, Gary Wilkerson discusses the unique nature of depression for church leaders. He also opens up about how people in the church can help their pastors.
After the outpouring of responses to our pastors and suicide episode a few months ago, Gary Wilkerson answers some of the questions that viewers sent in about the nature of depression. He also addresses some misconceptions surrounding suicide, particularly in the church. As Gary responds to viewer comments and questions, he also encourages believers with specific ways they can find healing for this kind of deep hopelessness.
Several high-profile suicides by pastors in the last year have revealed a growing problem in the church: depression and stress. There is hope and support out there.
Church leaders in sub-Saharan Africa are hungry to know more about God’s Word and how to help their communities.
The words “Bible school” may invoke images of college-like campuses, solemn meetings between scholars and chapel prayer times.
For some in the West, this may be the only way they’ve seen or heard of theological training be done, but for many church leaders in other parts of the world, the experience is quite different.
An ex-Muslim helped one woman see the truth of God’s Word, which sparked her passion to do the same for others.
Carmelita absolutely could not stand these filthy evangelicals.
She could’ve sworn they’d put some kind of Bible study near her house just to drive her half crazy. People would walk past her house holding Bibles all the time, and it was unbearable. Then there came the knock on her door.