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Table of contents
- YOUR STRONG MOTIVATORS
- Implications of the Revolution in Work and Family
- Downloads Trust (Fearless 11) book @ Catheyokq的部落格 :: 痞客邦 ::
- Caregiver Revolution: 5 Easy Steps to Enlightened Caregiving
The many various individual christian churches all have their own congregations flocks with their own pastors shepherds and teachers, all claiming they are part of the one true church and that they are working for Jesus. But rather, the christian pastors and Bible teachers and theologians are simply the blind leading the blind, and have led the religion of Christianity into a pit of darkness. The truth is that Messiah Jesus is the only good shepherd, the One Shepherd Pastor of his one flock; our only Master and Lord; our One Teacher, and we are all brothers and sisters with One Father who is in heaven John , 16; Ezekiel , ; Isaiah ; Jude ; John ; Matthew — we are disciples of Jesus, not members of the religion of Christianity.
We are the true worshipers who worship the Father in spirit and in truth, rather than in church buildings and with empty rituals. John ; Isaiah See John , 27; Jude , 11; Matthew Jude ; see also Matthew , If we wish to enter into life, we would be wise to listen to the voice of truth, and leave the blind guides:. And if the blind lead the blind, both will fall into a pit.
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And then come follow the Light of the world, so that you might have the light of life, and no longer walk in darkness; for his words will set you free from the darkness and deception if you are willing to listen and obey them. John , , If people duck out of the services during the final hymn in order to beat the crush in the parking lot, that church is too big for me.
YOUR STRONG MOTIVATORS
For just as each of us has one body with many members, and these members do not all have the same function, so in Christ we, though many, form one body, and each member belongs to all the others. We have different gifts, according to the grace given to each of us. If your gift is prophesying, then prophesy in accordance with your faith; if it is serving, then serve; if it is teaching, then teach; if it is to encourage, then give encouragement; if it is giving, then give generously; if it is to lead, do it diligently; if it is to show mercy, do it cheerfully.
And God has placed in the church first of all apostles, second prophets, third teachers, then miracles, then gifts of healing, of helping, of guidance, and of different kinds of tongues. Are all apostles? Are all prophets? Are all teachers? Do all work miracles? Do all have gifts of healing? Do all speak in tongues? Do all interpret?
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So Christ himself gave the apostles, the prophets, the evangelists, the pastors and teachers, to equip his people for works of service, so that the body of Christ may be built up until we all reach unity in the faith and in the knowledge of the Son of God and become mature, attaining to the whole measure of the fullness of Christ. If we believe the Bible and we can understand the clear language that Paul has given to no less than three of the early churches, then we see that Christ himself has give different gifts to different people.
That simply is not Biblical.
A man who has been given the gift of being a teacher may not have the same gift of being a pastor. A man with the gift of being a pastor may not have the gift of being a preacher. The man who has the gift of leadership may not have the gift of being an encourager. If the head of a local church is given the gift of leadership and guidance, and he appoints someone to preach the word on Sundays and another to be in charge of visitation, how many would accept that in our church culture?
Implications of the Revolution in Work and Family
And yet, if he is using his gifts and he is allowing others to use their gifts, he is doing the right thing. Putting the pressure of running a church on a single man is not what is taught in the New Testament. The New Testament teaches that various gifts are given to various people so that the church can run effectively. Even near the very beginning of the church, the Apostles appointed seven men to run some of the pastoral duties of the church in Jerusalem.
Good pastoral care is the main reason why broken, vulnerable and needy people come to church in the first place and stay. The world watches how we deal with each other. I am utterly fed up with silly headlines putting pastoral carers down and implying that bigger is always better. If all those people who travel miles to go to a mega church where they can hide in plain view actually committed to living their lives in the communities where they physically live, showed true loving pastoral care to those who will also know them through and through, THEN the Church will be known by its love of each and love of others and actually be noticed for all the right reasons.
Stop knocking it. I can sense your aggravation with this topic and I understand your view. I will try and answer your response with respect and with the love of Christ—knowing we are brothers. As an ex-church planter, current church planter trainer, a pastor, and now a revitalization pastor, I agree with Carey. He I believe I am reading his article correctly is stating that to further the gospel, churches can reach more people by making sure that pastor is focused upon leadership training which includes pastoral care training , preaching the gospel, and intentionally being a part of community.
As a pastor, I have to work hard and deliberately to set aside time to meet new people non-believers , outside of my circle of influence. I do this in many ways, but understand fully what Carey is stating. I could be reaching even more people with gospel, if I were training members to reach and serve the community, and while doing that, having a pastoral care team that can effectively care for the needs of the flock. The problem is our broken clergy model—which heightens the role, expectations, and duties of the senior pastor—to do it all.
If more laity were empowered Eph 4 , the church would be reaching and connecting to a far greater amount of people. Instead of surviving, the church would be thriving. First, we are not brothers Matt. I am not male. Second, the title of this article is deliberately downgrading the importance of pastoral care in churches. Fourth, the point that we can agree on is that the over reliance on the clergy to essentially do the work and ministry of the laity should be doing as well as the leaders not instead of is a big problem in many churches. Empowering the laity is a major challenge and many of us now are reaping the fruits of teaching and practices that elevated the ordained leader to a position they should never have had.
I am clearly responding to an article that is downgrading the importance of a church leader having a pastoral heart. You need to read replies in the context of the discussion. I think you missed the whole premise. We have been given a Great Commission to go and make disciples. This means that we are seeking to reach people far from God with the Gospel. A shepherds job is to care for the sheep, yes… but he should also be making sure his sheep are reproducing..
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Just a thought. Let me give you an example of what CEO teaching Pastors do now.. A man in his church has to have emergency open bypass surgery but CEO Teaching Pastor cause he is too busy on his twitter, blog ect. Well that visit is never made, nor does the CEO Teaching Pastor never call himself or come cause he thought his assistant to the assistant did it for him.
I think we have very different definitions of pastors. Maybe caring for more people by scaling your church means you actually care more.
Carey, I really think that your definition of pastoral care is more in keeping with the corporate structure than it is with Biblical truth. My 48 years as a pastor convinces me. Complication 2 applies to other groups—such as the Jaycees or the Lions Clubs. I used to belong to Jaycee and Lions Club organizations, and they wanted me to serve as a puppy—not as a leader. The Jaycee chapter to which I belonged is now defunct and the Lions Club to which I belonged is dying.
I failed at being a real leader, and so did my groups. Pastoral care is a fundamental aspect of church ministry which should not be neglected. Other churches seem to maintain their numbers, but do this by continually bringing in a constant stream of new followers. Clicks form, and ultimately, the churches exit door is just as big as the entrance.
As living the Christian life is much more akin to a marathon than a sprinting race. It does not matter how many people you have sitting on seats, in your church, if there is no longevity. Pastoral care, is often critical, but also overlooked aspect of ministry. It is essential for maintaining the Church. From many examples of those situations sighted weddings, funerals, illness, relationship problems, etc.yoku-nemureru.com/wp-content/spyware/2785-how-to.php
Caregiver Revolution: 5 Easy Steps to Enlightened Caregiving
Good pastoral care should be happening continually, everyday, and before people reach these life stages. Hard to do, and impossible for one person. The real key is to enlist the help of others. By encouraging, and equipping the lay community to take on leadership and ministry roles for themselves. I think most Christian communities need to let go of the personality cult. The church pastor is not superman, and he is not the only pastor. His job is not to minister, but rather, to train others in how to do it.
This is exactly what Carey said. He said you train people up to do the pastoral care in the trenches through grouplife initiatives. We care for each other, not the pastor cares for everyone. Sighting, at the begining of his article, that the vast majority of churches with congregations smaller than people is a problem.
I would firstly like to ask the author why he believes that a person church is undesirable. It seems clear to me that if people is the optimum size for pastoral care, then this is a good size to have.
Kingdom growth simply means that you have more of them. Another point which I picked up from the language is the general lack of emphasis on training and equiping. The author seems to be advocating the wholesale delegation of pastoral care; but not giving a clear picture on how those needs are now to be met.
But in restructuring a church, careful consideration needs to be given to how these needs are now to be met. I do appreciate that the author could have perhaps been deliberately provocative with the title of this article. But I do also detect a subtle idolatry creeping into this line of argument. An idolatry which should be identified and addressed.