This lady, and others like her, desperately need our prayers. read more
Page 1 of 2
Transitioning kids to the worship service is difficult, but it's a difficulty worth enduring. read more
Clinical psychologist Dr. Stephen Galloza gives some reassuring pointers on how to cope with challenging life situations this Christmas. read more
If pastors aren't aware of these thoughts their wives might be having, there is a potential for huge problems within the marriage. read more
If you have prodigal children, here are some good ways to bring them back. If you don't, here's how to prevent them from becoming prodigal children. read more
If all pastors would learn to do this, personal scandals in the church might be a thing of the past. read more
Pastors, lock on to this one concept and you'll find a great deal more success in both areas. read more
The letters and comments are pouring in from our recent article on the pastor’s wife.
I suppose it should not surprise me—weirdness is everywhere—but some people were angry that we called the pastor’s wife “the most vulnerable person in church.” One guy gave a long list of people, mostly the hurting seekers who arrive at church hoping to find a word of encouragement or a helping hand, who come before her.
There is no question that churches are filled with seeking, hurting, vulnerable people. Ranking them in order of desperation and need is pointless, since we are to be ministering to them all. read more
I love being a pastor’s wife. It truly is who God has called me to be in this season of life. Everyday is not easy, but when I’m serving as God intended for me to serve, I’m never more fulfilled in life.
That’s why I decided to share this advice to pastor’s wives. (I understand my husband has lots of pastors who read his blog. I hope they will share this with their spouse.)
Here is my advice:
Don’t try to be something you are not … and … Don’t be afraid to be yourself. read more
In a recent interview for our daughters’ new school, I was asked some personal, thought-provoking questions about my walk with God. My answers surprised the interviewer a little: “I didn’t grow up in a home that served God,” he said, “so I am fascinated by those who did. I always just assumed their lives were easy and somewhat perfect.”
I am so thankful that not only did I grow up in a home that served God, but that my parents devoted their lives to helping others serve Him as well. However, those of us who grew up in the ministry or who are raising children in it know it’s far from easy or perfect. read more