Which Hat Do you Wear?

leader of
connections
ministry

leader of
small groups
ministry

leader of
children's
ministry

leader of
students
ministry

leader of
missions & outreach
ministry

leader of
discipleship
ministry

leader of
volunteer
ministry

executive
pastor

multi-site
Campus Pastor

Administrative
support

Leader of
Finance & Generosity

Communications

Facilities
Management

Every church rises and falls on the backs of leaders, and every leader has one or more roles to play. Each of these roles represents those we get to support and encourage with our software, coaching, and tribes. We have organized the content on this blog so you can easily find what is most relevant to the leadership you provide to your church. You will be happy to know most of our people have actually served in one or more of these roles as well. They can write about this stuff because they have actually lived it!

Redefining Discipleship

Having an incredible weekly worship experience is awesome. There is most definitely power in having the people of God gathering together to praise and celebrate. But most often, the real work of helping people become more like Christ — become true disciples of Jesus — happens when smaller groups of believers get together to study, to serve, and to really experience life together.

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Building Buildings Is Easier Than Building People

There are thousands of churches across America that have beautiful facilities — and that’s awesome! We love talking with church leaders who are looking at expanding campuses and building new buildings and making room for more new faces. Growth is fun and exciting, and we’re grateful we get to be a part of it for so many churches.

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How to Spot Your Next Great Leader

As a leader — whether at home, at work, at church, wherever I am — I’ve got one job that’s more important that any other. I need to replace myself.

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How You Lead Matters

You’ve probably heard it a dozen times from leadership books, from leadership coaches, from social media, from every source imaginable. People don’t leave jobs — they leave leaders. It’s become a standard leadership cliche. But cliches often become cliches because they’re true. People don’t leave jobs. They leave the people who were leading them in those jobs. And if you’re a leader, that’s a reality you have to pay attention to every day.

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