God is faithful. He doesn’t leave us. He doesn’t forsake us. He does and will bring help.
When might you be most vulnerable spiritually as a pastor or church worker?
As prisoners of sin, we are each set free through Christ to be a prisoner of the Lord.
I bear in my body the life-giving change that happened when I was baptized — when Jesus claimed me as His own.
Through The Lutheran Church—Missouri Synod’s Short-Term Mission program, a volunteer team from St. Matthews Lutheran Church in Esko, Minn., served in Puerto Rico in November 2019. Here’s what a day in life of that team looked like, written by one of the team members.
We often tell those in distress not to be anxious, but we quickly find out in moments of stress and trial how hard they are to apply.
We don’t need to holler “Bully! Bully!” at the next voters’ meeting. We are, however, called to acknowledge and call to account behavior that is directly admonished in Scripture.
The tools we use in our vocation are important. But most important are the things that we learn from Jesus.
Sometimes all it takes is one notecard to change our perspective.
God puts two halves into the whole of a relationship in many mysterious ways.
Ten strangers from different parts of America joined Ugandan Lutheran church leaders, pastors, lay members, and local medical providers to serve on an LCMS Mercy Medical Team in Uganda.
When it comes to wellness, what’s a chore and what’s a gift?
Just like our homes, our bodies require maintenance and the restoration of Jesus.
While we don’t necessarily believe in “success” in ministry, how do words like “growth” and “effectiveness” weigh on a church worker, congregation or agency sharing the Gospel?
A little boy in a special needs classroom teaches us a lesson about God’s love and mercy.
There are times in each of our lives when we simply need a friend.