Check out this very short little video I just put together about our work training people who can engage others publicly with the plausiblity and relevance of Jesus and his story:
Looking to inject some creativity into your work with students? Here are five top tips which you can put into practice this week.
Is it right to hold ourselves to account for the outcomes of our evangelistic efforts? What might be some appropriate ways to do so? A few of my thoughts.
It doesn’t have to be a disaster when your university student group is not officially allowed on campus. If you find yourself in a situation where you are “banned” by the university, here are five top tips that may help you.
Does your Christian community pray much for those outside it? Here‘s my piece outlining six simple ways you could start doing so.
Some of the best outreach events I ever witnessed saw nobody begin following Jesus as a result. Learn what I was doing wrong, here.
What happens when you have to speak to an audience which contains long-time Christians and those investigating the faith for the first time. Will you inevitably ignore half your audience, or is there are way to speak to both groups at once? My experience says there is, and you can read about it, here.
Nicole Voelkel has just written an excellent two-part guide to praying for healing. It’s available on the Chrysolis website, with Part One here and Part Two here .
One of the worst experiences of my life was going abseiling as a teenager. Yet it taught me a lot about evangelism. Have a read, here.
The relationship between words, actions and displays of spiritual power is a controversial topic. I’ve taken a stab at addressing it, here.
If we want to help people with their spiritual questions then we’ll need to address what they’re thinking and not just what they’re saying.
Probably the most-read article I have ever written is this one, about communicating Jesus in everyday language.