in Webinars and filtered by Capital Campaigns, Worship, Youth & Young Adults + 2 other(s)
By Joe Merlino
In this webinar we will explore how a return to the biblical and theological understanding and practice of stewardship as the “care of the soul of the other” offers a path for addressing uncertainties in stewardship.
By Sarah Townsend Leach
Attend this webinar to learn about creative ways to ask for feedback from the millennials in your church and out in the community in order to increase engagement, attendance, and giving.
By David Patiño and Atticus Zavaletta
David Patiño and Atticus Zavaletta share their experiences as young trans people of faith and the gifts of Trans/Queer leadership.
By James Jordan
This webinar discussion will define transparency as it relates to churches, identify inhibitors to transparency, and enablers of transparency.
By Nancy N. Fritschner and Rev. John Fritschner
Clergy compensation comprises the major portion of any congregation’s budget. Often when clergy refer to “Clergy Compensation,” they mean something different from lay leaders who often don’t ask questions to fully understand.
By Scott Gunn
In this webinar, Scott Gunn, Executive Director of Forward Movement, will facilitate a panel discussion on the challenges of preaching about faithful financial discipleship.
By Erin Weber-Johnson
This webinar is designed to provide not only 10 current, practical strategies but important new language to frame the “why” of fundraising.
By Sandra T. Montes
Cómo podemos vivir la mayordomía todo el año?
By Marcia Shetler and Jim Murphy
What do giving trends have to do with the generosity of faith communities? More than you might think. In this webinar, Marcia Shetler, Executive Director/CEO of the Ecumenical Stewardship Center, will present a big-picture view of giving in the United States and six trends that are shaping generosity—including church giving—today.
By Christy Shain-Hendricks
This one-hour webinar will introduce a theological and biblical context for seeing and understanding that conflict is essentially relational.