A Surprising Response from a Retiring Pastor

I had somewhat of a shocking conversation with a friend who had led a successful church for over 3 decades. I had not communicated with him for a long time and it was good to see him.  He is a wonderful, well-respected pastor both by his church and the community. His ministry and church situation is everything many younger leaders would aspire to.  It is a great church with good programs, a nice building, influential people and a wonderful staff.  I hadn’t seen him in quite a while and when I greeted him he said something very unexpected, “You may not have heard it yet but I am officially and really retiring now.”  The next words that came out of his mouth shocked me, “I’m tired of feeding fat lazy Christians.   I want to get on and do something significant in the next phase of my life.”

“I am really retiring now.  I am tired of feeding fat lazy Christians. I want to get on and do something significant in the next phase of my life.” Retiring Pastor 

It was unexpected because this man was one of the kindest well-respected leaders I know.  He is known for his gentle approach to pastoring.  My response to him was a little surprising to me and somewhat prophetic,  “I hear ya!  If we see our role as building a church to please and attract consumer Christians then we will become spiritual chaplains of people’s narcissism.”  He agreed wholeheartedly.

This interaction made me think of a satirical Christian website’s post about the absurdity of how consumer Christians approach leaving a church titled, “Babylon Bee Signs You Should Find A New Church Home.” 

Consumer Christianity is the polar opposite of the implications Jesus described in following Him, “Lay your life down…lose your life for My sake…serve others…take up your cross…forsake all and follow Me.”  May this realization of consumer Christianity stir something of the zeal of God in us to fulfill the reason Jesus laid down His life. He didn’t lay His life down to have a people zealous for their own interest (consumer Christianity) but His.  Titus 2:13-14  looking for the blessed hope, and the appearance of the glory of our great God and Savior Jesus Christ,  (14)  who gave Himself for us that He might redeem us from all iniquity and purify to Himself a special people, zealous of good works.

Babylon Bee Signs You Should Find A New Church

December 21, 2016

“How do I know if I should leave my church?”

It’s a question everyone wonders from time to time—and not one to take lightly. Transitioning between churches can be a messy time in the life of the Christian and his or her family and church body.

So how do you know if it’s time to say “adiós”? The Babylon Bee is here to help, with five meticulously researched and peer-reviewed signs that you should leave your church behind.

  • The full-service cafe discontinues your favorite seasonal drink. If winter rolls around and the coffee shop in the foyer decides not to run its usual peppermint mocha promotional, it’s time to start Googling “good churches in my area.” It’s a sure sign that the church has abandoned the faith once delivered to the saints. (This should go without saying, but if your church doesn’t have a full-service coffee shop, its lampstand has been removed long ago).
  • The church fails to immediately respond to your weekly helpful comment card feedback. When you say “jump,” your church should say “how high?” You pay their salaries after all—meaning they work for you. Pastors that don’t immediately make major changes to the worship experience, their preaching style, the decor of the building, or the genres of music on offer based on the fifteen helpful comment cards you turn in each week are not expressing love for the brethren, which may indicate they’re not saved at all.
  • Someone expresses concern that you missed the last eighteen services. A church that shows interest in regular church membership is like a creepy ex-girlfriend that can’t let go. Can you say “red flag?” Run, don’t walk, away from this aberrant and apostate congregation.
  • The men’s retreat features fewer than twenty fully automatic rifles. There’s nothing more disappointing than gearing up for your church’s annual men’s retreat only to discover it’s nothing more than a couple days of Bible teaching, prayer, and fellowship. In fact, Jesus Himself rebuked the church at Laodicea for being lukewarm, which scholars believe indicates their men’s ministry never once went on a week-long hunting expedition in the Yukon. (Women, substitute “fully automatic rifles” with “crafting tables.”)
  • The pastor faithfully preaches the Bible on a weekly basis. Pastors who keep sticking to the same faithful presentation of the Word of God each week lack imagination, honestly. How can your church be a fun, exciting place with engaging programs and appealing special events if the pastor guy keeps rambling on about sin, repentance, and new life in Christ, while systematically preaching and teaching the Scriptures? Think about it.

Remember, this isn’t an exhaustive list—there are hundreds of thousands of legitimate reasons for leaving a church, especially if the pastor isn’t making a concerted effort to appease your every whim and earn your business. But if your church lines up with any of the above points, there’s a really good chance it is time for you to move on.

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The Joy of the Whole Earth


Religion could be a miracle drug.  Can you imagine what would happen if any drug being researched for potential release by the FDA showed that if taken only once a week it would reduce mortality by 20-30% over a 15 year period?  What if this same drug taken once a week would greatly reduce depression, suicide, increase mental health, produce more happy and fulfilled marriages, lead to greater family stability and satisfaction, kids doing better in school, and overall better health?  Do you think people would be clamoring for its release?  Do you think people would be willing to pay for it?

What would people think of others who would protest to keep this drug out of the general population?  What about organizations created to try to remove any advertisement or public indicators of the drug’s existence?  Do you think those organizations would be well thought of by the general public?  All of this goes on today.  While it is not a drug that is being neglected or suffering continual attempts to keep it hidden from the public, it is something else, Jesus’ church.

Recent research released by professor Tyler J. VanderWeele of Harvard University builds on over 20 years of research to show that even once a week church attendance tends to produce the above mentioned results.

The Joy of the Whole Earth

joy-of-the-earthFor over 38 years of serving God I have kept track of the continual research about the
benefits of Christianity and church on people.   Almost every report summarizing research says the same thing.  God’s life in and through the church is better.

I have looked into great historical research by historians like Rodney Stark about the positive effects Christianity and the church have historically had on culture.  It is undeniable that the church compared to other organizations and segments of society has been the greatest force of good, health, and positive progress for culture throughout history.

The Church is the most amazing organization ever produced.   Looking at the past 2000 years you have to admit that its creation, endurance, and influence is miraculous.  It has survived and continues to survive terrible persecution.  It has survived many disappointing imperfections from its leaders and members causing shame and dishonor in the eyes of society around her.   It has also survived consistent neglect by many of its own members.  In spite of all of those challenges and faults throughout the centuries the church has demonstrated what God’s has designed her to be, His chosen instrument of blessing to the earth.

Bill Hybel’s, “There is nothing like the local church when it’s working right. It’s beauty is indescribable. It’s power is breathtaking. It’s potential is unlimited. It comforts the grieving and heels the broken in the context of community. It builds bridges to seekers and offers truth of the confusion. It provides resources for those in need and opens its arms to the forgotten, the downtrodden, the dissolution. It breaks the chains of addictions, and offers belonging to the marginalize of this world. Whatever the capacity for human suffering, the church has the greater capacity for healing and wholeness.”  This was the vision that ran through the spiritual veins of the apostle Paul, John, and the writers of the New Testament and needs to run in ours as well. 

Almost everywhere you go in the world there are churches seeking to bring benefit and blessing to the world around them.  They are battling and overcoming poverty, ignorance, disease, and the consequences of sin in families and communities. I have been to remote villages in India and Africa that have little else, but they do have a church.

I have seen churches outdo other groups during natural disasters like floods and tornadoes in quick response times as well as longevity of care.  It was estimated that after Hurricane Katrina, churches outdid in the amount of and longevity in providing meals, relief, and volunteer workers. Over 90% of the meals provided and served came from churches.

Every natural disaster has had similar characteristics. History has also demonstrated that the lion’s share of motivation and effort to correct societal ills such the sickness and disease, education, women’s rights, the abolition of slavery, and the Civil Rights movement had their origins in the church.

God had shown us that His design for His church as the “city of God” is that it’s the “Joy of the whole earth” (Ps 48:1-3).  Jesus described her in Matthew as “the light of the world, a city set on a hill” (Mt 5:13-14).  The idea of “joy of the whole earth” means “the best or a reason to rejoice in.”  It refers to what James later said about the church being “the first fruits among His creation” (Jas 1:18).  In other words the positive effect of what God can do in the lives of people is seen first among and through His church.

Yet many church cynics both inside and outside the church see something else.  They see problems and shortcomings and end up having the same attitude that the enemies of God’s people had during the Babylonian exile when they mocked His city when it didn’t look so good.  Lam 2:15  All who pass along the way Clap their hands in derision at you; They hiss and shake their heads At the daughter of Jerusalem, “Is this the city of which they said, ‘The perfection of beauty, A joy to all the earth’?”  Google “problems with the church” and you will find over 132 million hits.  Search “hurt by the church” and you will find over 47 million.

We need to see communities of faith push past the cynicism and rise up to live the life God’s has designed His church to live.  With Jesus in her midst He advances the Kingdom to others through the power of the gospel. Jesus didn’t just write a message in the sky to effect the earth with the gospel.  He formed His community, His family, His church, and sent them into the world together to demonstrate and declare His gospel life and message (Jn 17:18, 20:21).

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No Other Plan…so walk in it!

ErasmusThere was a story allegedly told by Erasmus, the famous Renaissance scholar and early church leader from Rotterdam, about the importance of God’s plan.  It was designed to emphasize how important it is that we take up the torch of Christ’s ministry with great commitment to love Jesus and His people, the church.  In the story, Jesus returns to heaven after his time on earth. The angels gather around him to learn all that happened during his days on earth. Jesus tells them of the miracles, his teachings, his death on the cross, and his resurrection. When He finished, the archangel Michael asked, ‘But Lord, what happens now?’ Jesus answered, ‘I have left behind eleven faithful men who will declare my message and express my love. These faithful men will establish and build my church. And that church will take my message, my life, to the world.’ ‘But,’ responded Michael, ‘What if they fail? What then?’ Jesus answered, ‘I have no other plan.”

Paul reveals the central feature of God’s plan in Ephesians

Eph 1:18-23  I pray that the eyes of your heart may be enlightened, so that you will know what is the hope of His calling….22-23 MSG  He is in charge of it all, has the final word on everything. At the center of all this, Christ rules the church.  (23)  The church, you see, is not peripheral to the world; the world is peripheral to the church. The church is Christ’s body, in which he speaks and acts, by which he fills everything with his presence.

When God’s people walk together with Him and each other according to His design they become a manifestation of His life and Kingdom on earth.  We are “Christ body, in which He speaks, and acts, by which He fills everything with His presence.” The church becomes the signpost to a watching world of Who and what the gospel of Jesus is.

When God’s people understand His calling it changes their whole approach to their life together.  They end up doing what Jesus said in Matthew 16:24-25,  Then Jesus said to his followers, “If any of you want to be my follower, you must stop thinking about yourself and what you want. You must be willing to carry the cross that is given to you for following me.  (25)  Any of you who try to save the life you have will lose it. But you who give up your life for My cause will find true life.   

What was His cause, what is His will, He had already said it verse 18,  upon this rock I will build my church and the gates of hell will not stop it.   

God does not give us the choice of commitment to loving Jesus and His church.   Even when church programs are static, personalities are irritating, and hypocrisy is among them, the Bible doesn’t give us the choice of loving Jesus and not wanting anything to do with His bride. 1Jn 4:7 Beloved, let us love one another, for love is from God; and everyone who loves is born of God and knows God.

Don’t fall for the devil’s primitive way of dealing with problems

Civil war amputeesNot long ago my wife and I went to a display on the medical advances that happened as a result of the civil war at the Lincoln Historical site in Springfield IL.  What is often shocking when you look at medical care during the civil war was one of the main treatments for injury or infection.   They simply amputated the injured or infected limbs.

That was a large part of the display we witnessed.  It was shocking to see the photographs of all the people under care that had limbs cut off.  It showed doctors with their primitive saws out cutting off limbs.  This display also showed the later shots of military veterans at various celebrations who were missing limbs.  Their whole lives and their families were obviously affected by their relative having lost their limbs.civil war amputees 1

Over the 39 years I have been serving the Lord and participating with Him as He builds His church, I realized that our enemy influences God’s people to deal the same primitive way with injury or infection.


I have seen quite a bit of the primitive approach of amputation in the two institutions God created and ordained to carry His image, marriage and His church.


Ephesians 5:28-32  So husbands ought also to love their own wives as their own bodies. He who loves his own wife loves himself;  (29)  for no one ever hated his own flesh, but nourishes and cherishes it, just as Christ also does the church,  (30)  because we are members of His body.  (31)  FOR THIS REASON A MAN SHALL LEAVE HIS FATHER AND MOTHER AND SHALL BE JOINED TO HIS WIFE, AND THE TWO SHALL BECOME ONE FLESH.  (32)  This mystery is great; but I am speaking with reference to Christ and the church.

With little vision worth sacrificing for, and God’s people being motivated by a consumer brand of Christianity, people treat injury and infection in the same primitive ways they did in the civil war.  Just remove the limbs from the body both in marriage and the church.

Some would say the immediate relief from the pain associated with the injury or infection was worth it, but there are long term consequences, especially if it was not directed by Jesus.  There is long term effects on their legacy.  How much better it would be if the people involved in marriage and church were committed enough to laying down their life for Jesus’ sake to work with Him (the Great Physician Lk 4:23) through the pain and infection.

Ephesians 4:1-3  Therefore I, the prisoner of the Lord, implore you to walk in a manner worthy of the calling with which you have been called,  (2)  with all humility and gentleness, with patience, showing tolerance for one another in love,  (3)  being diligent to preserve the unity of the Spirit in the bond of peace.


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Spiritual Theater or a Spiritual Gym

Iwarfare.1up.qxdJohn 6:26-28 MSG Jesus answered, “You’ve come looking for me not because you saw God in my actions but because I fed you, filled your stomachs—and for free. (27) “Don’t waste your energy striving for perishable food like that. Work for the food that sticks with you, food that nourishes your lasting life, food the Son of Man provides. He and what he does are guaranteed by God the Father to last.” (28) To that they said, “Well, what do we do then to get in on God’s works?”(29) Jesus said, “Throw your lot in with the One that God has sent. That kind of a commitment gets you in on God’s works.”

Eventhough Jesus cared for people, healed them, and fed them He was never big on leaving them in some sort of consumer relationship.  The kind of authentic Christian life Jesus sacrificed to bring into existence is not living as a finicky spiritual consumer picking and choosing the best God deal at the lowest cost. It really is living a life consumed by Him (a people for His own possession).  Titus 2:13-14  looking for the blessed hope and the appearing of the glory of our great God and Savior, Christ Jesus,  (14)  who gave Himself for us to redeem us from every lawless deed, and to purify for Himself a people for His own possession, zealous for good deeds.

Not long ago the wife of popular leader stood in front of their large congregation on a Sunday morning and sent shock waves of controversy with a statement she made about serving God.

“I just want to encourage every one of us to realize when we obey God, we’re not doing it for God—I mean, that’s one way to look at it—we’re doing it for ourselves, because God takes pleasure when we’re happy. That’s the thing that gives Him the greatest joy. So, I want you to know this morning: Just do good for your own self. Do good because God wants you to be happy. When you come to church, when you worship Him, you’re not doing it for God really. You’re doing it for yourself, because that’s what makes God happy. Amen?” (The congregation applauds.)

It triggered quite a bit of debate about this mentality that critics referred to as a propagation of cheap me centered Christianity. Even at the time the story was breaking it was hard to rectify God’s main goal of “God wants you to be happy because when you are happy that what makes God happy” with other headlines about Christians being martyred in Iraq and Syria.  Those losing their lives obviously didn’t get the message from the leader’s wife about God’s goal of happiness.   

Is church to be like a movie theater or a gym?

These types of issues bring up the whole idea of consumer Christianity versus the call to gym“make disciples (those who lay down their lives for His sake in order to follow Him) who obey everything Jesus commanded” (Mt 28:18-19).  When the goal of the Gospel and the church is about making us happy then “going to church” becomes more like going to the movies rather than going to the gym.  Why do we go to the movies?  Primarily to be entertained.  They even have movies that offer more entertainment and comfort with reclining chairs and bottomless appetizers.  You go there to watch with the goal of being entertained and happy.

We were never called to be watching stones but living stones actively working to see His house become what He intends her to be       1 Peter 2:1-4.

The gym on the other hand has different goals.  Ultimately happiness is part of those goals but it is a happiness that comes from becoming healthy.  You go there to be active, not to watch.  You sacrifice, sweat, and become uncomfortable, but those sacrifices ultimately cause health which in the end truly satisfies.

The most important issue for disciples is that they become like Jesus which leads to eternal happiness beginning now.  There is an exercising of faith that is part of the process.  In becoming like Jesus there is often a denial of selfish interest for a greater purpose, being with Him, and becoming like Him.  Paul says that was a main aim in Jesus’ death.   

2 Corinthians 5:14-17   For the love of Christ controls us, having concluded this, that one died for all, therefore all died;  (15)  and He died for all, so that they who live might no longer live for themselves, but for Him who died and rose again on their behalf…(17)  Therefore if anyone is in Christ, he is a new creature; the old things passed away; behold, new things have come.

When churches appeal to consumer instincts in the way they practice church it sends mixed messages.  The highest good is being happy.  Following anything that would make us happy is never to be questioned. They can say God wants us to be like Jesus but the subtle message is only if you feel like it, it makes you happy, and it requires no self denial. This can present a relationship with Jesus that is really more of a no-obligation relationship.  You can have a relationship with Jesus as long as you feel like it … and if not, that’s totally okay. Come and go as you wish.

I remember a marketing campaign for multiple services that a church put forth in advertising it’s services, “Because Christians should have choices.”  I have seen other churches over the years launch marketing campaigns for their openings with letters, phone calls, and post cards appealing to this same consumerist nature. These things can be good in getting the word out about a new church.  The problem comes with the subtle but often clear message, we will give you what you want.  One church offered, “energetic music with fresh hot Starbucks coffee waiting for you at the front door!”

God’s purpose through Christ isn’t about Christians as consumers getting what they want.  It is about God’s design and getting what we need that should reign supreme.

Consumerism turns the God of mercy into a god at our mercy who lives to satisfy our wants and desires.

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Worth the Fight

worth the fightWe live in a culture that is committed to relational convenience.  The remote control and the friend/unfriend button are metaphors for our current view of relationships. Friendships can be made or abandoned with the simple click of a button. Many growing up today have felt the sting of this disposable approach to relationships. The security of committed family relationships was either never formed  or quickly abandoned in pursuit of happiness by those who should have been there for them.

In the wake of this, people still desire authentic relationships that have permanence and security.  Everyone was made in the image of God and family is the essence of who He is.  The very thing that has held the relational life of the Godhead together for eternity, “faithfulness and covenant,” is what everyone hungers for deep down inside.

Deuteronomy 7:9 Know therefore that the LORD your God is God, the faithful God who keeps covenant and steadfast love with those who love Him and keep his commandments…

Faithfulness and covenant do not come easy.   They are always tested.  That is why most marriage vows contain certain phrases, “for richer for poorer, in sickness and in health, until death do us part.”  There are challenging times and for the sake of happiness it sometimes seems easier to walk away.  Unfortunately this is true, even among God’s people.  I read an article from a pastor’s son who spoke of this happening over and over as he grew up in the church.

As a pastor’s son, I know how frustrating that can be when it seems like people are constantly looking for something that makes them happy.  At the same time, my Dad cared about true spiritual life being given in the body of Christ.”  He echoed the hurt when God’s people walked away.

Worth the Fight

Caleb kept fighting for it till the end Josh 11

Caleb kept fighting for it till the end Josh 14

If somebody is 85 years old the last thing they are probably thinking about is mustering up enough strength and determination to engage in a fight with enemies who are bigger and stronger than they are.  Yet we find Caleb doing exactly that in Joshua 14:11-15.

He was requesting with great anticipation and zeal for Joshua to let him have “Hebron” as a possession.   He wanted to take on several enemy giants who lived there.  Why would a guy in the latter years of his life want another fight?  He had just spent several years helping others fight for their inheritance.  Most people at 85 are thinking of kicking back, getting an RV, and going around the country to look at things.  What was it about Hebron that caused such a response?

In the Old Testament names meant something.  Places and people were often named because of something God did, was going to do, or in honor of success or failure.   You can say it like this, there is a nature in the name.

Easton’s Bible Dictionary defines “Hebron” as  “A community, alliance, or league.”  It is a relational definition that contains the idea of covenant and faithfulness which are part of God’s nature.  The relational idea of Hebron played out through the history of God’s people.   It was the place Abram dwelt and built an altar to God after separating from Lot in Gen 13:18.   Isn’t it interesting that after Abram endured relational infighting between his servants and Lots (his relative), as well as a separation because of it, he “moved his tent” to the place of community/relationships and built an altar to God there.   Most people who had just experienced relational turmoil would have moved away from anything  having to do with relationships, but Abram moved toward them.

Hebron was the place where Abram was prophetically anointed by God with a name change to Abraham which means the “father of a multitude of nations” (a relational family term) Gen 17:5.

Hebron was the place where David and his men fled when Saul turned against him.  Again it was someone going to the place of community/relationships in response to relational breakdowns.

Later when an enemy attacked and took all of David’s possessions (and his men’s), his own men spoke of killing him.   He got his stuff back then went back to Hebron the place of community/relationships  1Sa 30:31 He didn’t let any work of the enemy causing relational breakdowns keep him from that important place.

Hebron is also the place where David was anointed King by Judah 2 Sam 2:1-11, and later the tribes of Israel  2 Sam 5:1-10.   Leadership, like it is in the Godhead, is to be set among community/family life.  It is where God’s blessings flow.  Psa 133:1-3 Behold, how good and how pleasant it is for brothers to dwell together in unity!  (2)  It is like the precious oil upon the head, Coming down upon the beard, even Aaron’s beard (leadership), Coming down upon the edge of his robes.  (3)  It is like the dew of Hermon Coming down upon the mountains of Zion; For there the LORD commanded the blessing–life forever.

In His last prayer on earth (John 17) Jesus prayed three times that the family/relational life that the Godhead experiences would be among His people.  

God lives and works among relational family life because it most reflects His nature.


Why Caleb Wanted to Fight For It

Why was Caleb so intent on going after the enemy at Hebron?  It has something to do with his personal experience.  Caleb was one of the twelve spies who were sent into the land of  promise to see how they were to take it.  The giants that discouraged the ten spies, and later the people, lived in Hebron.  Num 13:17-30…Moses sent them to spy out the land of Canaan…(22)  When they had gone up into the Negev, they came to Hebron where Ahiman, Sheshai and Talmai, the descendants of Anak were (the giants). …(25)  When they returned from spying out the land…they brought back word to them and to all the congregation and showed them the fruit of the land.  (27)  Thus they told him, and said, “We went in to the land where you sent us; and it certainly does flow with milk and honey, and this is its fruit.  (28)  “Nevertheless, the people who live in the land are strong, and the cities are fortified and very large; and moreover, we saw the descendants of Anak (giants) there... (30)  Then Caleb quieted the people before Moses and said, “We should by all means go up and take possession of it, for we will surely overcome it.”

I think there is a spiritual parallel today.  It seems that the biggest enemies live in the place of community/relationships.  They cause failure and discouragement that keeps God’s people from pursuing their inheritance.   I have heard it said, and it has been my personal experience in over 38 years of church life, that over 90% of church problems are not theological but relational.  Even the theological issues or other problems have underlying relational components to them.   What usually happens is that people have a hard time getting over relational hurts or challenges.  Later when theological or directional issues come up,  people’s unresolved relational issues get mixed in with them causing a much bigger problem that destroys or separates.

This is why so much attention is given in Scripture about how to walk together relationally. About 44% of the instruction in the NT letters is about how God wants us to treat one another and resolve relational conflict.  Even in the important Last Supper dialogue (John 13-17),  75% of the instruction is about walking in friendship/association with God and one another.

I have seen many people over the years see the relational aspects of the church and Kingdom and agree that it is God’s way.  Some even get excited about it and attempt to build that way only to face the biggest giants of opposition.  People end up faltering, disappointment sets in, and they abandon Hebron.

Others don’t even attempt it because they feel it will only cause pain and heartache.  But then there are those like Caleb, who won’t give up on Hebron because it is God’s possession for His people.  Like David, even after relational challenges, they keep moving their tents (their dwelling place) there.   Like Caleb, even in their old age, they are still going  after the giants that attempt to keep God’s people from community/relational life.  They know it is where God’s people should live.

One leader summed it up well, “God’s family can be a huge painful annoying mess.  Yet I will love His family, commit to His family, serve His family, and do everything I can to see it become all He intends it to be.”


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Tom and Doug speaking at the International Leader’s Conference

During the first part of April Tom Bedford and Doug Kreighbaum  spoke during the corporate sessions of the Salt and Light International Leadership Conference near London England.  The main leaders in the Salt and Light Family from the various nations gathered (24 nations). There were 10 corporate sessions that are available for free online at https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLgP6-niVcMVM7xMnPz4INkMhIdGNQ3dtH.

Here are Doug and Tom’s sessions.



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