“I am amazed by the generosity of individuals and communities, feeling a sense of ‘us’ as the conference and wanting to dream together.”
Perhaps we are to live more in the tension, somewhere in the middle of the spectrum, rather than merely embracing one place and running from the other.
What we’ve discovered in this in-between time is God-inspired generosity, compassion, and empathy.
With new reasons to grieve on a daily basis, I am finding that I have more capacity to engage and explore personal and communal grief.
“If I have goals that I find meaningful, I don’t consider my job ‘work’.”
Now is not the time for a scarcity mentality but a joyous generosity to give people hope one day at a time.
The letter has some important information that will affect your church as the employer and you as a participant in the plan.
The Mennonite Heritage Center is inviting persons from our Mennonite communities to help by responding to a Coronavirus Crisis Survey …
“I have a passion for the Church, regardless of the bumps and bruises I’ve experienced in it.”
… my identity is as a citizen of heaven, and every believer in every nation is a co-worker, without being limited by national and political identity.
I changed my mindset from one of fear to one of strength by focusing on healing.
Acceptance of the reality of death is not a death wish. And loving life doesn’t create a fear of death. We may fear death most when we sense we haven’t lived fully.
As most everyone is needing to stay at home these days, now is a good time to use the gift of music, fine arts, video, and literature to spread hope.