Talk & ministry guideline

  • View
    24

  • Download
    1

Embed Size (px)

Transcript

  • Talks and Ministry Guidelines The Bridge Network

  • Three Simple Rules

    John Wesley espoused three simple rules:

    Do No Harm,

    Do Good, and

    Stay in Love with God.

  • Three Simple Rules

    Though these rules sound

    amazingly simple - and they are - yet to actually practice them may indeed be

    the hardest thing you've ever done

  • Three Simple Rules

    We accept these three rules as our code for life, living

    and ministry. We however must have simple rules for delivering the ministry entrusted

    to us.

  • Three basic rules for talks:

    1. Be passionate

    2. Tell personal stories

    3. Be real

  • 1. Be passionate

  • 2. Tell personal stories

  • 3. Be real

  • THE SO WHAT? Principle

    The people you are trying to

    communicate with, sell to, or reach don't really care

    about you, or what you have to offer,

    until they know how what you have can benefit them. Mark

    Magnacca

  • Apply our core values whenever we give talks

    1. Deliver WOW Through Service

    2. Embrace and Drive Change

    3. Cheerfully Create Fun and A Little Weirdness

    4. Be Adventurous, Creative, and Open-

    Minded5. Pursue Growth and

    Learning

  • Apply our core values whenever we give talks

    6. Build Open and Honest Relationships With

    Communication

    7. Build a Positive Team and Family Spirit

    8. Do More With Less

    9. Be Passionate and Determined

    10. Be Humble

  • Feedback

    Once you have delivered your topic, ask for their

    feedback. Don't be afraid to hear about what they will

    say.

    Their feedback can give you insight on what is good

    or bad in your speech.

    If you just communicate you can get by. But, if you skillfully communicate, you can work miracles. Jim

    Rohn

  • Seven Practices of Effective Ministry

    The seven practices are designed to

    provide a template that will help you determine

    which programs to start, what to stop, and how to improve what's

    working. When implemented

    properly, these practices will energize every facet of your

  • Practice #1 Clarify the Win

    When all is said and done,

    What is it that we want to look back on

    and celebrate?

  • Practice #2 Think Steps, not Programs

    Your programs should take people somewhere, not simply fill up their

    time. Ask yourself, Where do

    we want our people to be?

    What do we want them to become?

    Is our programming designed to take them

    there?

  • Practice #3 Narrow the Focus:

    Focus is the key to achieving

    excellence and making an impact.

    Each ministry environment should be

    designed to do no more than one or two things well.

  • Practice #4 Teach Less for More

    The less you say, the more

    you will communicate. Learn to say only what you need to say to the people who need to hear it.

  • Practice #5 Listen to Outsiders

    The needs and interests of insiders have a tendency to

    determine the agenda for the organization.

    Focus your efforts on those you're trying to reach, rather than

    those you're trying to keep.

  • Practice #6 Replace Yourself

    One day someone else will be doing what you are

    doing. Embrace the inevitable and prepare now for

    the future.

  • Practice #7 Work On It

    To maintain your relevance, your sanity, and your

    effectiveness, you must carve out time in your schedule to

    step back and evaluate what you are doing and how you are doing it.

  • Why are these practices important!The 7 Practices For Effective Ministry are not church growth principles, but they definitely make an impact on how we grow.

  • Why are these practices important!

    They are not the same as our mission,

    but they are strategic in helping us accomplish our

    mission.

    They are not the same as our values, but they determine how we apply our

    core values.

  • Why are these practices important!

    They are not theological principles, but they compliment our passion to teach truth with relevance.

    They are not the only practices, but they

    have become some of the most critical practices you can

    employ.

  • Thank you Pastor Francis Madojemu