Resources from 2006





To minister and lead well, you must know God; you must be a keen observer of others; and you must know yourself. This lesson explores the difference such knowledge makes in your ministry.

If we wish to have an impact for Christ's body, the church, we must be about the business of building up the body of Christ. This lesson presents the vital calling to encourage our brothers and sisters.

This lesson makes the case for presenting the whole truth, both the negative and the positive.

Before speaking, we need to listen well. This lesson discusses how to listen well to others so that they in turn will become good listeners.

This lesson presents the art of asking good questions before reaching conclusions and confronting others.

A critical mistake made by many leaders is to address speculated motive in others. This lesson contends that by focusing on behavior, potential fires can be avoided and peaceful solutions attained.

Knowing what motivates and what dampens the spirits of your people will enable you to more ably lead.

How we react kindles a fire or defuses a spark. This lesson explores how to speak thoughtfully so that peaceful solutions are attained.

Honesty is the best policy for leadership. Consider how right honesty instills confidence and wins loyalty.

Somehow we manage to keep our theology separate from our practice. This lesson urges you to apply the theology you already know to your ministry and relationships.

This final word makes the point that the process matters as much as the decisions made and the events carried out. See why.







Practical advice on purchasing clothing, insurance, entertainment/recreation, etc.

Biblical principles of borrowing and lending and steps for recovering from excessive debt.


The role of immediate and long-term strategies as well as retirement planning and strategies.


Dec 2, 2006

The City Where I Have Sent You

A Vision for Tenth Presbyterian Church of Philadelphia