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Discover how to leverage technology in your church

Technology should not transform ministry, but rather do the things that people don’t have to do so they can do what they do best.

Strategic Planning for Churches, Part 2—Determining the Vision behind Your Programs

By Ann Ciaccio | Jan 18, 2016 9:00:00 AM

Last week, I wrote about the first step of stategic planning for churchesimplementing a program review process at your church. With that step in hand, you can now set the future in motion through visioning.

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Strategic Planning for Churches, Part 1—Implementing a Program Review Process

By Ann Ciaccio | Jan 14, 2016 9:00:00 AM

Strategic planning is important for every organization, whether it’s business, a group, or a church. As a church leader, you are responsible for looking at the larger picture to decide what will be of most benefit to your congregation—unless your church has unlimited resources, of course!

The first step? Implementing a program review process at your church. Here’s how to get started:

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How to Manage Church Office Tasks without a Pastor

By Hannah Osborne | Oct 22, 2015 9:00:00 AM

When your church is without a pastor, it can feel like you're on a boat without a captain—sailing aimlessly and without direction.

The church office might be the place where the pastor is missed the most. Questions about bills, membership, and bulletins have no answer, forcing staff like the church secretary or office administrator to take on even more responsibility than usual. So how can your church office survive without a pastor—whether it’s for a month or a year?

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3 Meetings You Should Be Having at Your Church

By Peter Frank | Aug 6, 2015 10:00:00 AM

Meetings have a bad reputation, especially in churches. They are stereotypically long, boring, and unfocused. They seem to revolve around the details of running a church, like finances and schedules, rather than how the church is sharing the Gospel.

What I have found in my experience in the church, as well as in a corporate environment, is that people really don't dislike meetings; they just don't like unproductive meetings.

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