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30 minutes | Aug 4, 2021
Let's Talk Money
It’s time for the episode that must happen. It is the episode of episodes. It’s the topic that all pastors recognize is important for church health, but cringe at the thought of talking about, let alone sharing with their congregations. It’s time to talk about money! We all know the Bible talks about money A LOT! There are more than 2300 verses that deal with topic of money. 16 of Jesus’ 38 parables talk about money or possessions. Why then, do we struggle so mightily to talk to our churches about the issues of money and generosity? Today’s guest is going to help us answer that question. Gary Rohrmayer has a lengthy resume. He is a former church planting pastor, author of several books, church planting coach and consultant, and I could go on and on. He is currently the president of Converge MidAmerica, serving in that role for the last 12 years. And yes, that makes Gary my boss. I have learned a lot from Gary over the last 4+ years, and I have discovered that one of his “sweet spots” is helping churches understand the issues of generosity. So, I am excited to welcome Gary to the podcast and promise to be on my best behavior. Thanks so much for being here Gary! · Give me the two minute Gary Rohrmayer Story · Why do pastors tend to cringe when we talk about generosity? · How important is it that churches develop a strategic generosity plan? · If you could share 3-4 musts for churches to develop a generosity strategy, what would they be? · Can you share a story or two from churches that has reaped the benefits of pressing into the issues of generosity? · What’s one baby step a church could take who is listening today, that wouldn’t feel “overwhelming”?
27 minutes | Jul 21, 2021
In 1990, the average age of a pastor was 41. Today, that average age is 55. Although there are several reasons you could identify for the cause of this, it is my belief that one of the main reasons for this shift is that we have lost our intentionality in leadership development. Too often, we forget that one of the big responsibilities we have as pastors given to us from Ephesians 4 is to equip the saints for the work of service. It begs the question: Where are our Timothy’s, our young potential leaders we are training to be the next generation of pastors? I can think of no one that can speak to this topic of leadership development better than today’s guest. Jessy Padilla is pastor of Eglesia Emanuael in Waukegan Illinois, and is also the founder and leader of the Hispanic leadership training ministry entitled “Forming Trustworthy Leaders”. Jessy has raised up dozens of young men and women who are now leaders, pastors and church planters in the Chicago area as well as around the country and Central America. Jessy is also passionate for missions and has led many teams on trips to Mexico and other Central and South American countries. Best of all, I consider Jessy a friend, and I couldn’t be more grateful to have him on the show today. So Jessy, welcome to the podcast. · Give me the two-minute Jessy Padilla Story · “Leadership Development” can be a very overused term and lose some of its meaning. How would you specifically define leadership development in a church setting? · Ephesians 4 clearly identifies that we are to equip the saints for the work of ministry. Leadership development clearly is such an important part of that, but we often get trapped in even unconsciously thinking that it’s too much work, or I don’t have enough time. How do we think differently? · Is leadership development the role of the pastor, or all leaders? · How does Iglesia Emanuel focus on leadership development? Speak specifically to the Hispanic Leadership Training course? · A cool story of how leadership development has changed the trajectory of someone’s life in your church/ministry. · What’s a step our churches could take to do leadership development better?
24 minutes | Jul 7, 2021
Small Groups That Work
Today we are going to talk about a subject that on the one hand most churches generally agree is extremely important, and yet on the other hand, struggle mightily with creating effective strategies more than almost any other subject, and that is the issue of small groups. It’s not a matter of IF your church has small groups, its more a question of what those small groups look like. Are they Sunday School classes, Bible Studies, affinity groups, or the more traditional Small Group model? The simple reality is that most churches just flat out struggle with doing them well. So how can such an important topic contain so much confusion and frustration. To help us discuss this important issue, I am pleased to welcome Daniel Warren. Daniel is Executive Pastor at Trinity Baptist Church in Jacksonville Florida. Trinity is a BIG church, and as a big church, they need to have effective small groups. Daniel is well equipped to help us with this important subject. So, Daniel, thanks for being on the podcast and helping us wade through this topic of “Small Groups that Work”. · Give me the two-minute Daniel Warren Story · How do you define Small Groups? Why are they important? · Should small groups be an A strategy, or should it be one of our strategies? (What is Trinity’s Small Group Strategy) · How have small groups worked, and how have they been difficult at Trinity? · Open or closed groups. Which model should be our priority? · When should a church think about small groups? In other words, what size church? · Give us the silver bullet child-care solution?
29 minutes | Jun 23, 2021
Developing A Discipleship Pathway
One of the topics I get asked about a lot in my role in church strengthening revolves around today’s topic: “Developing a Discipleship Pathway”. Every pastor knows that it is crucial to create a way for people to grow in their faith, but struggle with a strategy that works. Most churches do a good job at helping people with the “basics” of their faith, like how to read the Bible, prayer, service, generosity, etc., but then what? How do we create effective pathways that really help people continue in a lifelong journey of spiritual growth? To help us with this, I’m excited to welcome Gregg Heinsch to the podcast. Gregg is Lead pastor at Celebration Church in Celebration Florida. Gregg planted Celebration ? years ago after pastoring for ? years in Hudson Wisconsin. There are several things I appreciate about Gregg. He is one of the best preachers I know. He is passionate about the gospel, passionate about the church, and passionate about seeing people not only come to know Jesus, but to grow deeply in their relationship with Christ and see that multiplied in others. So Gregg, welcome to the podcast, and thanks so much for your willingness to share with us today. · Give me the two-minute Gregg Heinsch Story · Discipleship Pathway is sort of a “buzz word” today. Everyone is talking about it, but that doesn’t necessarily mean we KNOW what we’re talking about. So, what exactly do we mean by Discipleship Pathway? · As I shared in the intro, I get asked about issues surrounding Discipleship Pathway more than almost any other issue? Why do you think that is? · What does Discipleship Pathway look like at Celebration? How do you help people measure if they are “getting somewhere”? · Pastors are always looking for curriculum for Discipleship Pathway. Are there good curriculums out there, or should we be creating our own Discipleship Pathway model? · I always love hearing success stories. Can you share a story of how Celebration’s focus on Discipleship Pathway has helped transform someone’s life at your church? · If there was one thing you could tell a pastor listening today that they need to think about, or step they can take to move the ball forward in regards to Discipleship Pathway what would that be?
29 minutes | Jun 9, 2021
Need Oriented Evangelism
Recently, I have read some really disturbing statistics. 95% of all Christians have never won a soul to Christ. 80% of all Christians do not consistently witness for Christ. 47% of Millennials believe sharing your faith is wrong. 63% of the leadership of one denomination studied did not lead one stranger to Jesus in the last two years. 96% of the leadership believe their churches would have grown faster if they would have been more involved in evangelism. There is no wonder why evangelism, or lack there of in our churches and among our pastors and leaders is a major reason why so many churches are plateaued or declining in America. So what do we do about it? Today, as we continue to think through different marks of a healthy church over these episodes, we want to discuss the issue of evangelism, and specifically Need Oriented Evangelism. We are defining need oriented evangelism as evangelism that isn’t “pushy” or “manipulative” in the way they share the gospel, rather their secret is to share the gospel in a way that meets the questions and needs of those who don’t yet know Christ. To help us in our discussion today, I am pleased to welcome Walter Angelica. Walter is pastor of Iglesia Ciudad, a multi campus congregation that began in Jacksonville Florida, and is now preparing to launch in Orlando. Walter is passionate personally to see people come to know Jesus, and he has developed within his church a culture of Need Oriented Evangelism. I am excited to have Walter encourage us today as we think through this important subject. So, Walter, welcome to the podcast. Give me the two-minute Walter Angelica Story I have entitled this podcast “Need Oriented Evangelism”. Specifically, I mean evangelism that is not “pushy’ or “manipulative” in the way the gospel is shared, but rather sharing in a way that meets the questions and needs of those who don’t know Christ. What I’d like to ask you as we begin is, What differentiates effective evangelism from ineffective evangelism as you think about it? I read several statistics to begin this episode. There is no wonder we have so many weak and ineffective churches in America. What is happening? How do we change this culture within our churches? How does Iglesia Ciudad focus on Need Oriented Evangelism. The statistic that really struck me was the one where 96% of the leadership believe their churches would have grown faster if they would have been more involved in evangelism. It sure seems like we are not doing a good job as pastors and leaders practicing what we preach? Do you agree, and what do you see as the role of the pastor in evangelism? How would you encourage our churches today in regards to evangelism? What’s one step they can take to see the temperature of evangelism raised in their church?
28 minutes | May 26, 2021
Church Health Perspectives
I am super excited for today’s episode. I have invited two pastors to join me. Andrew Ford is one of the pastoral team at Grand Ledge Baptist Church in Grand Ledge Michigan, just outside Lansing. Kendal Anderson is pastor of The Crossing church in Clermont Florida, just outside Orlando. Both have a long and effective pastoral history. The great thing for me is that in January of 2021, along with pastoring, both of these guys became part of my church strengthening staff for Converge MidAmerica. Andrew is helping out part time to care and mobilize our pastors and churches in Michigan and Indiana. Kendal is doing the same in Florida and Georgia. For most of us as pastors as leaders, we see through the lense of our local church and experience. We don’t often have the time to Zoom out “so to speak” at the big C church. I thought it would be beneficial for our listeners to hear from two guys who are still in the pastoral trenches with those local lenses, but now have an ability to share with us their perspectives from a different lense as they have begun their new roles with our movement. What have they been seeing and learning as they have begun their new adventure? So, let’s get right to it. What has encouraged you over these last 6 months as you have invested in our churches and pastors in this new way? What has surprised you? What are some of the glaring issues, or areas of learning you have seen? What’s one closing thought, encouragement or exhortation you would give?
18 minutes | May 12, 2021
Marks of a Healthy Church
Today marks the beginning of season two of Advance, and I am so excited to launch what I hope to be an encouraging series of episodes in the coming months that will help spur your church on to greater health. We’re going to cover topics that will include discipleship pathway, evangelism, leadership development and effective small group ministry just to name a few. As always, each episode includes a guest that will share from their experience on these important topics. Today, as we start this new season, I want to get us thinking again about church health by sharing “The Marks of a Healthy Church.” How do we know if we are getting healthier as a church. Or more specifically, how do we measure church health. It’s not always easy. · Acts 2:36-37 · Quantitative Health · Qualitative Health · Eight Important Characteristics of Qualitative Health · NCD and Why Assessment is So Important
12 minutes | Dec 23, 2020
The Pastor and Social Security
Today we’re going to do something a little differently, so I hope you hang in there as I think you will be glad you did. Two episodes ago I introduced you to Danny Parmelee, Vice President of Church planting for Converge MidAmerica where he talked with us about the topic “Healthy Churches Plant Churches”. If you didn’t catch it, I encourage you to listen to that episode. Danny shared with us in that episode his podcast entitled “101 Questions Church Planters Ask”. One of the episodes he did on his podcast was sharing about “Should a Pastor Opt Out of Social Security?” I am often asked this question from pastors and church boards, and I thought Danny did a great job of explaining of the issue, so I asked him if I could share that episode with my audience, and he graciously agreed. So here is that episode. I hope you enjoy it.
29 minutes | Dec 9, 2020
The Heart of the Church Planter
Today we are going to continue our conversation about church planting by trying to understand what makes a church planter “tick”. Who are these guys? Why do they decide to plant a church, and what does my church need to be looking for in a church planter when we decide we would like to plant a church? I can think of no one I’d rather talk to about this subject than Danny Flores. Danny is a church planter at “R” church in Elgin Illinois. Danny bleeds the heart of a church planter like few other guys I’ve met, and God is blessing him and his new church in amazing ways. I’m also grateful for the way he is “sold out” to seeing broken people see wholeness in Christ. · Give me the 2 minute Danny Flores story. · Tell me what intrigued you about church planting. Why did you sense this was God’s direction for you rather than an existing church? · What are three or four lessons you’ve learned as you’ve planted your church? · We often talk about the need for church planting pastors to learn from existing church pastors, and vice versa? What are some things you need to hear and learn from existing church pastors. What are some things existing church pastors could learn from planters? · What would you say to a pastor listening who might be thinking about church planting?
27 minutes | Nov 25, 2020
Healthy Churches Plant Churches
Albert Mohler is quoted as saying, “If existing churches do not thrive, there will be no one to plant, sustain, support, and lead church planting. We cannot have one without the other.” I agree with Mohler. Multiplication must be a part of any healthy church, and church planting must be part of a healthy church’s multiplication plan. So today, we are going to press into this idea that healthy churches plant churches. In March of 2017 I began my job as Vice President of Church Strengthening with Converge MidAmerica. But I wasn’t the only hire. On the same day, MidAmerica also hired a Vice President of Church Planting, Danny Parmelee. Danny was a successful church planter in Milwaukee Wisconsin, and decided that he wanted to use his gifts to help our movement plant churches and he is doing an amazing job. More importantly, Danny has become a valued friend and partner in ministry as we work together to see healthy churches plant churches. Maybe most importantly, this podcast would not have happened without Danny’s help. · Give me the 2 minute Danny Parmelee story. · Why must church planting be a part of a healthy church’s strategy. · What are the misconceptions of church’s who plant churches? (We’ll lose our best people, we’re not big enough, etc.) · How does a church begin to think about church planting? · What are some landmines we need to avoid?
29 minutes | Nov 11, 2020
Church Revitilization - A Cultural Revolution
Statistics state that 85% of churches in America are either plateaued or declining. For most plateaued churches, that means declining. That is a depressing statistic that doesn’t give much confidence that a church can “turn things around”. Well, I happen to believe that it can happen, that churches can turn things around, and I get up every day to help churches do just that. I believe God wants to restore churches that are broken or lost, sick or even dying, and I firmly believe your church can be one of them. So in this episode, I wanted to provide you and your church with hope from a church that is seeing a new day. Dr. Chris Dodd is lead pastor at New Community Church in Dolton Illinois, located in the south Chicago metro area. Chris is seeing revitalization happen that is not only changing his church, but his entire community. Give me the 2 minute Chris Dodd story. Tell me a bit about how you became pastor at New Community and what were the challenges right out of the gate? What is the most difficult part of changing the “culture” of the church? How long does it take? What have been the most significant changes to the church as you’ve made the changes you have? What can you say to the pastor that is in the early days of a church revitilization? What are one or two pitfalls you need to avoid in a revitilization?
27 minutes | Oct 28, 2020
Small Church - Big Deal
In our last episode we talked about what a healthy church looks like in a small town. In this episode we are going to talk about how to make a big deal about a small church. Not every church will be a mega church. As a matter of fact, most churches will not be mega churches. Some would even say that small churches have a unique ability for gospel movement that the mega church will struggle to accomplish. So how do we make a big deal about small churches. To help us talk about this important topic, I’ve asked Chris Vitarelli, pastor of “The Road” church, a two campus ministry in Fenton and Howell Michigan to join me. Not only is Chris making a big deal about his small churches, he is encouraging pastors all over the country to do the same through a conference entitled “Small Church - Big Deal”, but I’ll let Chris share that with you. · Give me the 2 minute Chris Vitarelli and “The Road” story. · What’s the Big Deal About Small Churches? · What are the advantages to pastoring in a small church setting? · How do you keep your church thinking missionally, and not getting into the trap of being small for the sake of being small? · Tell me a bit about your conference, “Small Church, Big Deal”.
25 minutes | Oct 14, 2020
Healthy Church - Small Town
Statistics state that approximately 80% of people in America live in metropolitan areas and there is evidence that those percentages are growing. As a result, small towns and rural communities are shrinking across America as people increasingly move to these city centers. That population shift is certainly affecting the church in these small towns. As we do pastoral placement in our movement, more and more pastoral candidates are NOT interested in pastoring in a small town or rural area, and if they do say yes, it is a “stepping stone” to a church in the big city. And yet at least a third of our churches are in cities and towns of less than 20,000. So what does healthy ministry look like in the small town. What sorts of ministry “works” in these environments, and how do we best encourage small town churches and pastors. And finally, do we need to think differently about small town ministry, even as we are needing to think differently about all ministry. To help us talk about growing a healthy church in a small town, I’ve asked Jerry Troyer, pastor of Eastport Baptist Church in Eastport Michigan to join me. Eastport is a town of 218 people and Jerry has been pastor of Eastport for 2? years. Here’s the amazing thing, Eastport is a healthy, growing and significant church, not only in the Eastport area, but within our movement in Converge MidAmerica, so I can think of no one better qualified to talk about this important topic. · The 2 minute Jerry Troyer and Eastport story. · What do you wish the “Big City” pastor knew about the “small town” pastor? · What are some of the blessings in serving in a small town versus a larger community? · What are some of the difficulties in pastoring in the small town? · What are some ways you would encourage pastors listening right now that are pastoring in the small town or rural environment?
29 minutes | Sep 30, 2020
Reaching Out Digitally
To help us talk about using digital platforms as a tool for reaching especially young people with the gospel, I have asked Cory Ball, one of our new Converge Midamerica pastors, planting a church in St. Louis. I knew I wanted to have Cory share with us when he shared at a meeting I was at, that Generation Z (under 25 year olds) will not come to our church personally, until they come to our church digitally. That statement really hit me. But here is what I’ve learned about Cory. He isn’t just good at technology, he sees technology as a critical tool God has given, to see people, especially young people, reached with the gospel. So, Cory, welcome to Advance. I’m glad you’re here man. · Give me the 2 minute Cory Ball and Redemption St. Louis story. · Help me understand how culture has changed in regards to reaching people to come and check out our church? · How do we think through using digital formats to reach people, with the hopes that they may “check us out”? · What are two or three ideas you could give me to help us think better about using digital formats for reaching people, especially for those who are thinking that their flip phone is pretty trendy?
26 minutes | Sep 16, 2020
The Guest Experience
Now before you write this episode off as another church growth “numbers” thing, let me encourage you to hang in there. The spiritual reality is, if we don’t work on creating an environment of welcome and follow up in our churches, we will severely limit our opportunity to reach those who don’t know Jesus, giving them an opportunity to even hear the gospel. To help us talk about the guest experience and follow up, I have asked Chris Highfill, one of our Converge Midamerica pastors, pastoring just outside the St. Louis area to join us. Chris is a church planter at his core, and God has given him a burning passion to see people come to know Jesus, and that passion is resulting in God working at his church in significant ways. One of the areas that Chris and his church spend a lot of time focusing on, is this area of the guest experience and follow up. I could say a lot more, but I don’t want to steal Chris’s thunder. So, Chris, thanks for being on the podcast today and sharing with us. The Chris Highfill and Grace River story. How should we think about dealing with visitors/guests (what should we even call them?). In other words, what should our motivation and thought pattern be in relationship to guests? What are the top two or three things we need to absolutely crush in relationship to guests? What are two or three things we absolutely should avoid? Follow up is probably the most difficult thing to really do well as it relates to guests. Why is follow up so important? What does Grace River do in relationship to follow up and how is it working?
33 minutes | Sep 2, 2020
Worship Part two
The great pastor, A.W.Tozer wrote in his book “Whatever Happened to Worship” the following. “We are brought to God and to faith and to salvation that we might worship and adore Him…Yes, worship of the loving God is man’s whole reason for existence. That is why we are born and that is why we are born again from above. That is why we were created and that is why we have been recreated. That is why there is a genesis at the beginning, and that is why there is a regenesis, called regeneration. That is also why there is a church. The Christian church exists to worship God first of all. Everything else must come second or third or fourth or fifth.” If we believe as Tozer said, that the church exists to worship God first of all, then we better give our corporate worship a serious look as we think about what it means to be a healthy church. So I thought it would be fun to bring together a group of 3 pastors and worship leaders to talk about this critical issue. Jordan Herrera is worship and group life pastor at Grace River church in St. Louis Missouri. Michelle Albrecht is worship director at Northbridge church in Antioch IL, where her husband Mark is pastor. And Abram Delgado is pastor of Casa De Oracion in Round Lake IL. All three of these leaders understand worship and lead their congregations into God’s presence in ways that bring Him honor and glory. I’m often asked what a worship leader does from a job description perspective. What does a week as a worship leader/director/planner/pastor look like? Abram, you are senior pastor now, but you were a worship leaders in the past? What have you learned about worship in the role of lead pastor that is different, challenging? Jordan and Michelle, how do you interact with your lead pastor in regards to worship planning and Abram, how do you interact with your worship leaders? A lot of pastors listening to this episode will simply only be able to dream of doing some of the things you all do in your churches in regards to worship? What do you say to the small church pastor who doesn’t have a great “talent” pool to draw from? What are some things you can share that can help them improve their corporate worship experience.
25 minutes | Aug 19, 2020
Worship Part One
The great pastor, A.W.Tozer wrote in his book “Whatever Happened to Worship” the following. “We are brought to God and to faith and to salvation that we might worship and adore Him…Yes, worship of the loving God is man’s whole reason for existence. That is why we are born and that is why we are born again from above. That is why we were created and that is why we have been recreated. That is why there is a genesis at the beginning, and that is why there is a regenesis, called regeneration. That is also why there is a church. The Christian church exists to worship God first of all. Everything else must come second or third or fourth or fifth.” If we believe as Tozer said, that the church exists to worship God first of all, then we better give our corporate worship a serious look as we think about what it means to be a healthy church. So I thought it would be fun to bring together a group of 3 pastors and worship leaders to talk about this critical issue. Jordan Herrera is worship and group life pastor at Grace River church in St. Louis Missouri. Michelle Albrecht is worship director at Northbridge church in Antioch IL, where her husband Mark is pastor. And Abram Delgado is pastor of Casa De Oracion in Round Lake IL. All three of these leaders understand worship and lead their congregations into God’s presence in ways that bring Him honor and glory. What is worship? What isn’t worship? Definition Years ago, when someone said that worship was great, they were talking about how good the message was. Today, when someone says worship is great, they are most often talking about music. I’m pretty sure neither of those statements are correct. How do you push against the “Music IS worship” fallacy at your church? John 4 speaks of worship as spirit (engaging our whole selves) and truth (based on scripture). That doesn’t give a whole lot of specific direction as to format. How do you agressively seek God’s presence in worship without getting into performance mode, or emotionalism, etc.? How do you keep yourselves from falling into these types of traps?
26 minutes | Aug 5, 2020
The Church Board
To help us talk about the issue of the Church board, I have asked Dr. David Clark, theology professor at Bethel Seminary in St. Paul Minnesota to share with us. Not only has Dr. Clark done extensive study and research regarding church boards, he has lived them in his own church experience as a pastor and leader. Dr. Clark has and is a great help to our movement of churches in this area of Church boards, among many other topics, so it is an honor to have him join us today. Dr. Clark, thanks for being on the podcast today and helping us sort out some of these issues related to church boards. · Let’s start by giving a simple definition of a church board. · Why do we have them in the first place? · What are the board structure options out there? · Why do solid gospel churches even within our Converge movement have such differing ideas of how to do it? · Whatever model a church decides to use, what are some must dos and don’ts as we think of our church board. · Could you share with us some resources that we could go to to learn more about the ins and outs of the board models you’ve shared with us today?
25 minutes | Jul 22, 2020
Pastor Self Care
Today we are going to address the issue of “The Pastor and Self Care”. It is my firm belief that the single most important aspect to having a healthy church is a healthy pastor. Unfortunately, unhealthy pastors are becoming an epidemic. Even as we are recording this podcast today, the Christian world is reeling once again with the news that another pastor has taken his own life. Sadly, this is not an isolated case. Over the last 12-18 months, several stories have surfaced of pastors who have done the same. Why is this happening, and why does pastoral ministry seem to be taking an increasingly devastating toll on our emotional, physical and spiritual well being, and how do we protect ourselves as pastors from issues like burnout, losing our call, addictions and more? To help us talk about the issue of pastoral self care, I have asked Sean Nemecek, former Converge Midamerica pastor, and now (?) for Pastor In Residence Ministries, a ministry dedicated to the restoration of broken pastors. Why don’t you start by giving the 2 minute Sean Nemecek story. What does self care mean as it relates to the pastor, and why is it important for church health? What are the tell tale signs that we are not doing well in the area of self-care? What is the prescription for being “sick” in our self-care? What are some resources for pastors who need more than a “tweak” in their self care?
23 minutes | Jul 13, 2020
The purpose of All America is to mobilize millions in the Body of Christ to pray for and connect with their neighbors until all 127 million households and every school campus in America is adopted for the purpose of praying for the expansion of the Kingdom of Christ and the Gospel. I believe with all my heart, that if we want to see a Spiritual Awakening happen in America, if we want to see the Church of Christ revived, if we want to see Justice reign and rule in our cities, it won’t happen until we get serious about praying! All America has created a way for us to mobilize as a church to accomplish this task of prayer together. Back in the winter, I had the privilege of hearing about this movement from pastor Joon Hwang. Pastor Joon is a church planter here in the Chicago area, and he is an intregal part of the All-America Chicago movement. When Pastor Joon shared the vision of All America, I knew we wanted to be in on the front end of this work of God. What is All America Chicago? How did you get involved in it, and what are you hoping to see happen through this? (Vision) How can myself and my church get involved? I know this isn’t simply a movement in Chicago? How can people listening all around the country connect with this movement? This would be a great time to connect it to Call To All if you haven’t already.
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