To be sure, mothers do make sacrifices for their children in a thousand little ways each day. But we have to define and evaluate these things with an eternal perspective.
Being a family in a Missional Community is not only possible, but helps both your internal mission to your kids and your external mission to others.
As a parent, God has entrusted you with a tremendous privilege and responsibility to make disciples of your kids.
We best share God's love with others by entering into their world rather than asking them to come into ours. However, Easter is a different story.
The best way to ground young people in the Word and to empower them for future ministry is to involve them in a mission-based youth group.
What most families need is not to do more things, but do live out their calling as a missionary in the things they are already doing. To be on mission, families don't need a shift in activity, but a shift in identity.
No one is better positioned or equipped to share the gospel with a child than his or her mom and dad.
It’s tempting to think that God got it wrong. Is it possible that the wise and sovereign Creator of the universe actually put the cart before the horse?
Click here to read Part 1 In my conversations with families, particularly those with small children, I've found that the idea of being a part of a Missional Community* while leading and shepherding a family ... More...
When talking with parents of young children about the idea of being in a Missional Community, of joining a small group of believers who work together to declare and demonstrate the gospel, I usually get one of two responses.
Whether or not your children get their “must-haves,” there are a few gifts that won’t show up on their lists that are perhaps the most important.
How can you allow a spirit of thankfulness to lead people towards the Spirit of Jesus? Let me share 10 practical ideas.
This Thanksgiving remember that an empty heart will only go so long before finding something to fill it.
Seth McBee discusses simple ways to disciple your kids.
Paul Tripp discusses how to fit mission into your schedule without causing it to become one more thing on the to-do list.
Paul Tripp talks about the importance of the gospel for a missional marriage.
Paul Tripp discusses how to disciple children for mission.
Paul Tripp answers the question, “How can I normalize ministry for my children?”
God’s Word commands us to teach our children how to love the Lord (Deut. 6) and train them in his discipline and instruction (Ephesians 6:4). Luma Simms shares on finding Christ in the family room
Paul Tripp answers the question, “How can children be included in missional living?”