Free Download: Unlimited Creativity

If you’re like most creative artists, you’ll admit there are weeks when you dread the creative planning meeting. That Sunday service is coming up again, and you’re wondering where the ideas are going to come from. So, what can you do personally to help your team keep coming up with fresh, relevant, creative, and God-honoring ideas? How can you lead and inspire your team to produce services that draw people deeper in their journey with God?

If you can identify with those feelings and questions, take the next 90 minutes to listen to Mark Miller, vice-president of training and development for Chick-fil-A, talk about principles and practices that will help you leverage and enhance your God-given creativity. I am confident you’ll come away with at least one insight, new practice, or technique that will enhance your personal or team’s creativity. Click here to get this week's free download.

Our hope is that each week the material we offer as a free resource might help you grow personally, help your team develop, and eventually help people in your community find new life in Christ. One of the best ways we can use this space is to share learnings, ideas, and practices. So, please let me know your response to this talk and what you are doing personally or with your team to inspire new ideas.



Mark Miller is vice-president of training and development for Chick-fil-A, a privately owned restaurant chain with 1,100 locations and annual sales of $1.5 billion. Mark has recently coauthored The Secret with Dr. Ken Blanchard, and is a frequent speaker at leadership conferences and events around the world on principles of leadership development and creativity.
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You Are Not Alone!

We hear you loud and clear. At the WCA, our job is to listen to your needs and understand your challenges. This summer, our awesome Emerging Media Intern, Mark Beebe, and I have been processing responses from Arts Leaders about ways we can help you in your ministry.

You said that you are wrestling with a lack of resources. There just isn’t enough. You have too few volunteers, no time to brainstorm and implement your best ideas, too small a budget, and too many things to balance.

We hope that the community you find here will help you know you are not alone and that it will help you navigate the amazing potential and heavy burdens of arts ministry in the church. Conferences and resources are invaluable, but there are other ways we can help each other as well. The ideas, advice, and encouragement we can offer each other year round can be a real support.

So here’s a challenge for this community: Let’s help each other! Let’s start a dialogue right here in this space that makes a difference for someone right now!

If you are facing a specific challenge – share it in the comments. What is your greatest burden? What issue do you wish you knew how to address?

If you have advice or encouragement – share it. God may have given you the words that are desperately needed by a fellow leader who shares their concern in the comments.

Our prayer is that you will find that God is closer than you think as you share your need or share your words of support or direction.

Let the dialogue begin!
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Free Download: We Are Family

A Multi-Generational Approach to Worship & the Arts

Generation after generation stands in awe of your work; each one tells stories of your mighty acts.
Psalm 145:4

If your desire is to have a multi-generational church…if you are trying to figure out how to bring 20-somethings into your church…or if you are fighting a consumer mentality, download this resource, We are Family, from the 2007 Arts Conference.

Ross Parsley, Senior Pastor of New Life Church discusses how viewing the church as a family radically changes its DNA and dynamics. He talks about the blessings and the challenges facing a multi-generational church. Ross humbly gives thoughtful counsel and practical ideas, while sharing his church’s story.

We hope after you have listened to this, you’ll join a discussion here and share your reaction to what you’ve heard. How will Ross’s teaching impact your ministry?

Ross Parsley currently serves as Senior Pastor of New Life Church in Colorado Springs, Colorado, where he has served as Worship Pastor since 1991. He is the founder and president of the New Life School of Worship, committed to training and equipping young men and women to lead worship in local churches. Ross has been leading and teaching on worship for over 20 years and is the worship leader on several Integrity Music recordings including "My Savior Lives" and "I Am Free". Ross demonstrates his philosophy of the generations working and worshipping together by harnessing a team of leaders and songwriters at New Life whose songs have quickly become worship favorites in churches around the world.
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Heroes in Peoria

This past weekend I had the privilege of visiting Northwoods Community Church in Peoria, Illinois. Each week the arts team, under the leadership of Dawn Henderson, creates and produces four services – one mid-week service and three weekend services.

They were in the 5th week of their series, Real Heroes and I couldn’t wait for the service to start. As I walked into the auditorium I saw this great set. It immediately piqued my interest. All along the back of the stage, beautifully lit, were 'display cases' featuring super hero uniforms.

They started with an arrangement of Secret Agent Man and then moved into a worship run. Setting up the message about Secret Heroes, the team chose to show an inspiring video clip from Freedom Writers and then sang the song Here’s My Life by Anthony Evans. As I sang “take every part of me and use me as you please….make my life an offering”, that was my prayer…I want God to use me however He can.

Later when I was reflecting on my experience at Northwoods and my prayer that morning, I thought of all of you. You are my heroes! Each week you surrender yourselves and your gifts in the hope that God will use them.

I’m so grateful for the hours of praying, planning, preparing and performing that Dawn and her team put into the service last weekend …Thank you! They created space for me to connect with God during your service and gave me an opportunity to declare once again that I want my life to be an offering.

How were you able to connect with God this week?
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Do I Want To Be Called a Christian?

Recently I had an encounter with a Christian couple when the conversation briefly turned to politics. Upon hearing the name of one politician, all of a sudden the woman became quite huffy, and quickly degraded the man in a way that just felt mean. In that moment, I experienced a desire to disassociate myself from the category known as Christians. The lack of tolerance, grace, and civility expressed by some people in the evangelical faith – especially when discussing certain political and moral issues – quite honestly embarrasses me. I am not at all surprised that the young people interviewed by Dan Kimball for his book, They Like Jesus, But Not the Church, listed intolerance as one of the primary reasons they avoid communities of faith. Christians are perceived to be those who hold tightly to a quite narrow set of beliefs, and then cast anyone who disagrees as immoral, evil, and not worth listening to. Like it or not, we are cast in this light, and I, for one, am so very tired of it.

When challenged by the label intolerant, many Christians become defensive, saying that we must hold strongly to our beliefs, that Jesus promised us we would be persecuted for taking the narrow way, and that only wimpy people who don’t stand for anything are really called tolerant. I find myself wondering if there can’t be another option, somewhere between intolerance and not standing for anything. I think that place must include the skills of listening, really listening, and genuinely loving others who may hold different points of view, who are continually asking questions, and who should matter to us because they matter to God.

If we step back and look at the bigger picture, the name Christian was given to those early believers because they were Christ-ones, men and women who were known as followers of Jesus. It is a name that we should be able to wear with dignity and pride, and with a sense of awe and responsibility that we would have the privilege to be associated with our leader, Jesus Christ. The whole idea of spiritual growth is to become more like Jesus, which includes his primary characteristics of love, joy, peace, patience, justice, grace, humility, kindness…If we play the word association game with non-believers today and ask them for the first words they think of when they hear the word Christian, many if not most of them would not list those fruits of the Spirit-filled life. Sadly, they might be more inclined to say words like intolerant, mean, haughty, exclusive, and selfish. Our reputation is not at all what I think we want it to be.

So here’s my question in all of this – how can we become more tolerant without letting go of what we firmly believe? What is required for our reputation to be transformed? What would tolerance look like in our communities of faith, both in our individual encounters throughout the week as well as in our weekly gatherings? We must face the reality of how we are perceived…and then seek guidance for how to forge a different path. I think all of us want to bear the name Christian proudly, and recapture its meaning among those who look at us from the outside. What do you think?

For a link to Dan Kimball's book, They Like Jesus, But Not the Church click here.
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I Love Movies!

I love the whole movie experience…dark room, giant screen, surround sound. I even like battling the crowds on opening night, just so that I can be among the first to see the latest blockbuster. When I was younger, I’d watch almost, I’m a little more discerning…I avoid all slasher and horror flicks, and I can’t take any movie with evil children or children being harmed…the mother in me just can’t handle it.

Being a mom gives me an excuse to see some great movies. Just this past week, I took my kids to see Ratatouille. It was a very fun story with a good lesson about friendship, honesty and pursuing your passion. On top of that, the animation was beautiful! What an amazing example of art and technology at work together!

All in all, I guess what I really love about movies is getting lost in the story and being temporarily transported to a different place. What was the last story you really got lost in?
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Courage to Define Reality and Face Results

The most controversial and unnerving session of this past June’s Arts Conference at Willow was one in which author and pastor Dan Kimball first shared insights from his book, They Like Jesus, But Not the Church, and then a panel of church leaders wrestled with some of Dan’s findings and with the future of the church. Our main focus was the weekend gatherings, when the church comes together, and what needs to change going forward. We tried to cover too many subjects, and longed for more time to hear the perceptions of our excellent panelists and the interaction with the attenders. But through the wonders of blogging, our conversation can continue.

During the panel discussion, Sally Morgenthaler challenged us to consider her point of view that worship evangelism, which she advocated and wrote a book about in the mid 90’s, is not effectively penetrating our culture. I admire Sally for her courage, especially her willingness to revisit some of her own assumptions which have defined what she was always known for. Sally’s words probably raised the blood pressure of a lot of arts leaders, because the thought of starting over, trying to define a new paradigm, and possibly abandoning a lot of our current practices is both daunting and disconcerting. Besides, aren’t most Christians fairly satisfied with the state of corporate worship?

As I continue to reflect on these vital issues for the local church, including my own, I am reminded of the words of our pastor Bill Hybels, who says that part of a leader’s most important job is to define reality. Are we really willing to look objectively at our individual church communities and ask these kinds of questions:

• Are truly non-churched people really showing up in any significant percentage at our church on Sunday mornings?

• How many of our visitors or new attenders are actually Christians who have transplanted from another church?

• For those who truly are not yet in the faith and who come on Sunday, what is their level of engagement with the church service, specifically the parts of the service outside the sermon/teaching time?

• What is the reaction and response of non-churched people to the forms of communication we employ in our churches – to our music, our spoken words, our visual communication, our videos, our drama or our dance? Are we communicating with relevance, cultural sensitivity, authenticity, creativity, and excellence?

• Sally asserted that much of Christian worship music all sounds the same, and is distinctly different from the direction of secular music. Do you agree? If it is true, what does this mean and should this change?

• How much are most non-believers actually drawn into extended times of congregational singing (what we often call worship)? Are we limiting ourselves too much to music as an art form?

I could go on, but these are just a few of the questions bouncing around in my head and heart these days. We would love to hear your thoughts and comments. All of us are trying to figure out how to build up believers AND extend ourselves to those not yet in God’s family. We won’t all land in the same place. But do we have the courage to ask the questions, challenge our own status quo, and face the truth about what is and is not really taking place on Sunday mornings? I for one don’t want to duck my head in the sand, pretend these issues are not real, and simply coast on what we’ve always done that seems fairly acceptable to most Christians already in the fold. The kingdom will not advance unless pastors and arts leaders boldly ask these kinds of questions. With the guidance of the Holy Spirit, and a spirit of discovery together as the wider community of faith, I believe we can make progress…I believe we must. In too many places, business as usual is not working. There, I said it. What do you think?


Zondervan - Dan Kimball: They Like Jesus But Not the Church

Christianity Today - Sally Morganthaler
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Check out the July Newsletter

Every month our Arts team puts together a newsletter to help those of you who are serving in arts ministries in your church. In the last two months we’ve been evolving…we want to serve you in even better ways. Our team is working to craft articles to inspire, motivate or simply give you some practical tips for your services. We’re pointing to resources that you might need to help with your upcoming experiences and we’re hoping to get your input on things we’re wondering about.

Check out our latest edition and some of the archives. Let us know what you think and what you’d like to see in the upcoming editions.

To view the July Newsletter click here...
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Teaching is an Art

Over the last couple of days, I’ve been pondering something I’ve heard from time to time around the church… “Teaching is an art.” What exactly does that mean? How is art defined?

Well, I looked it up and here is what I found. Art is “the quality, production, expression, according to aesthetic principles, of what is beautiful, appealing, or of more than ordinary significance.” What do you think? Is teaching in the church beautiful, appealing or of more than ordinary significance?

I must say – sometimes it certainly is. This past weekend at Willow, I was blessed to listen to visiting pastor Francis Chan of Cornerstone Church in Simi Valley, California. His heart is golden, he is a true artist, and his teaching was a creative masterpiece.

Francis told stories of his childhood that moved me to tears and still linger with me days later. He showed us pictures of the earth and the stars. With every image, the earth became smaller. Then our sun became smaller…shrinking further and deeper into space. Our perspective pulling back further and further, seeing the solar system and the galaxy with no way to even detect the earth or sun. With that, Francis reminded me of how big our God is. He used words to paint a picture of God in my mind. He read from Revelation 4…

“And the one who sat there had the appearance of jasper and carnelian. A rainbow, resembling an emerald, encircled the throne. Surround the throne were twenty-four other thrones and seated on them were 24 elders. They were dressed in white and had crowns of gold on their heads. From the throne came flashed of lightning, rumblings and peals of thunder….before the throne there was what looked like a sea of glass, clear as crystal. In the center of the throne, were four living creatures, and they were covered with eyes, in front and in back. The first living creature was like a lion, the second was like an ox, the third had a face like a man, the fourth was like a flying eagle. Each of the four…had six wings and was covered with eyes all around, even under his wings. Day and night the never stop saying: “Holy, holy, holy is the Lord God Almighty, who was and is, and is to come”. Whenever the living creatures give praise, the 24 elders fall down before him…they lay their crowns before the throne and say: “You are worthy, our Lord and God, to receive glory and honor and power, for you created all things, and by your will they were created and have their being.”

Francis asked... how do you approach the throne of God?

It’s Friday, but Fancis’ remarkable teaching is still resonating so deeply in me. I am humbled, I am convicted. How amazing that the God of the universe would pay attention to me. That He would be patient enough to listen when I mumble on about my concerns that are so completely insignificant in the scheme of things. Too often I think I am bigger than I should and do not think of God as big, as infinitely big, as He really is. Not today. Because Francis Chan crafted a message that was “beautiful, appealing, and of more than ordinary significance”. Because I experienced the art of teaching!

I’m so grateful for teachers and artists who bring their gifts to the church to inspire, motivate and sharpen. This was my experience, but I’d love to hear yours. In your church, what has inspired or challenged you recently?
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Free Download: Emotionally Healthy Spirituality

"Are you tired? Worn out? Burned out on religion? Come to me. Get away with me and you'll recover your life. I'll show you how to take a real rest. Walk with me and work with me-watch how I do it. Learn the unforced rhythms of grace. I won't lay anything heavy or ill-fitting on you. Keep company with me and you'll learn to live freely and lightly." Matthew 11: 28-30 (TheMessage)

Are you exhausted, tired and filled with anxiety? Are you overscheduled, overworked, and overwhelmed?

Unfortunately, these are common marks of people within ministry and within our church. We are winning the world, while losing our souls.

This is not the life God has called us to. And yet this is the life many of us lead and invite others into.

If you want more ... if you are longing for transformation beyond the exterior of your life, take a first step and download Pete Scazzero message entitled 'Emotionally Healthy Spirituality: Developing Authentic Maturity in Christ, in Yourself and Others.'

Pete tells you his story and the story of his church and how God is transforming people from the inside out. He gives you a picture of a life many of us long for and the life Christ has called us to. And he gives us practical steps to pursue emotional maturity and a contemplative life.

It is our hope that the wisdom and the truth found in this message will bring life to you, your ministry and your church.

Each week we will be offering a resource intended to inspire, equip and encourage you. This week our 'Free Download of the Week' is Pete Scazzero's fantastic breakout from the 2007 Arts Conference. Download an MP3 of this talk here.

Click here for more information about registering for the '08 Arts Conference.

Pete Scazzero is the founder and senior pastor of New Life Fellowship Church in Queens, New York, a large, multiracial, international congregation representing over 65 countries. He is the author of several books, includingThe Emotionally Healthy Church and Emotionally Healthy Spirituality, a groundbreaking work on the integration of emotional health and contemplative spirituality in our discipleship and formation in Christ.
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Young in Ministry? Let's Hear From You!

Nothing can replace the energy and insight gained from young leaders who come with fresh perspective and contagious enthusiasm. Willow itself began when a group of young 20-somethings dreamed of a new kind of church that did not yet exist and then made it happen.

If you are young or new to ministry yourself, we’d love to hear about the dreams you are dreaming for the church or for Arts Ministry in the church. What are your wildest hopes for the future? How is your vision of church or the Arts in church different from what you see today?

If you are more established in ministry, what are some of your experiences in including and valuing younger voices? What advice do you have for other leaders as they seek to include and value emerging leaders?

One of our younger voices this summer is one of our awesome interns, Jordan Yancey. She is a part of our Media Team and dreams of one day making a difference in children’s programming on television or in the Church. We asked her to share some of her experiences during the ’07 Arts Conference exploring the breakouts with an all-access pass.

Here are Jordan’s Thoughts…

I am 21 years old, just graduated from the University of Georgia, and I find myself an intern for the WCA with access to almost any breakout session I can make my way to. Amazing, right? My mom seems to think so. She works for a church in Georgia, and as I was making my way around this massive campus my mother kept calling me asking for updates on what I was learning, who I was seeing, and did I get extra copies of everything being given to me to bring back to her? She says I am so lucky to have this experience at such a young age.

I am always interested to learn why people choose to come to Willow Creek to learn about the arts. For some this trip requires a lot of effort in terms of travel, money, and scheduling. Matt, from New York, is here for the first time and he said that sessions like “Copyright Basics” were really helpful. The session’s leader Cheryl was able to give out a lot of important information in an interesting way. I also spoke with Todd, from Kansas, who is happy to be at his first Arts Conference. Todd was really impressed with the knowledge the breakout leaders have and he feels confident that the sessions are going to help strengthen his church’s drama ministry.

I was lucky enough to run into Oliver, who is here from Germany and working with Axis Ministry at Willow Creek. He plans on traveling home to Germany once his internship is over to help start churches focused on reaching out to 18- to 30-year-olds in Munich. Oliver says there are a few aspects of the American worship that he will have to change in order to reach the young adults in Germany. Young Germans expect their worship services to have a spiritual focus that is not emphasized by large productions or Christian rock music. Oliver will have to create more simplified services since large productions create a sense of skepticism and young German adults, “want more than to see a good show. If it gets too big then people get skeptical. They think they are being manipulated.”

Sandra Van Opstal lead a great second breakout session called “Get Cultured: The Curse of the White Suburban Worship Leader.” Her focus was on helping mostly white churches realize the important aspects of their worship culture and how churches can use that knowledge to reach out to the ever-changing communities around them. If you missed the session, but are struggling with diversifying your church, Sandra recommends the book God’s Global Mosaic by Paul-Gordon Chandler.

Kem Meyer did a fantastic job educating her breakout group about the many ways starting a blog can help your church. She credits blogging with creating personal accountability for one’s vision and focus and giving a congregation a way to put some personality behind the faces of the church leadership. Want more information? Kem recommends the book The Blogging Church by Brian Bailey and Terry Storch.

A Chinese proverb says that hearing something 500 times is not as good as seeing it once. This principle was made clear in Alex Daye’s breakout “Making an Impression: Developing Continuity of Design through Your Church and Services.” Daye showcased the awesome talent of the Willow Creek Design Team and demonstrated how graphic design can enhance the church experience by visually demonstrating the important things that the church has to say. Graphic arts can help focus people onto the message and engage the congregation in the communication of the church.

Ross Parsley did an amazing job leading the “In the Name of Love: Creating a Safe Place for Artists” breakout. His attitudes about worship are solidly based in scripture, and the impact of hearing what God wants our worship to be and how we can begin to create that environment was really powerful. He attributes the “dead” atmosphere in some churches to a lack of love among the staff and congregation. Parsley believes that love is tangible, visual, and measurable and we need to begin to express love in these ways if we want to create change in our churches.

After experiencing all that the Arts Conference had to offer I’d have to say that my mother is right. Listening to all the different speakers and seeing the hunger to learn on the faces of the people who came to be here I realized just how lucky I really was.

One great thing about the conference is that whether you were able to come or not, you can still experience so much of the great learning by ordering the main sessions and breakouts on CD or MP3 downloads.
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Questions for Next Steps

Okay…it’s been 21 days since we were gathered for the Art’s Conference and I am wondering, are you still thinking about what you heard? I am. It’s not just because it’s my job. My mind was stirred by what was said & what I experienced. I am working to keep the thoughts & questions that came to mind 21 days ago out front. I’m working to be transformed by what I heard. To me there would be nothing sadder than all of us listening for a few days and then diving back into life as we know it.

Our team would love to hear how things are going for you all. We would welcome news about how God has been working in & through you & your team. (maybe put a link to my blog or some other place they could post what is happening.)

We put together some questions regarding the plenary sessions for you & your team as you continue to process your experience. We hope these are useful.

Blessings as you continue to follow Christ,


The heart of the discerning acquires knowledge; the ears of the wise seek it out.
Proverbs 18: 15

June 13, 2007 Session 1: Celebrating What is Right With the World – Dewitt Jones

Dewitt talked about living from ‘a full cup.’ Are you living out of fullness? Identify how you got where you are. What has been going on in your life that has led you to this place? Are you satisfied with where you are?

Are there changes you need to make in how you’re living? How is your pace of ministry? Do you need to ask for help? Who can you go to?

Are you in love with what you are doing these days? Is anything holding you back from what you love to do? Is there something you need to change about what you are doing? Is there something you need to die to, so God can work through you?

June 13, 2007 Session 2: The Audacity of Hope – Nancy Beach

Nancy talked about being people of hope. She challenged us to create places of hope.

Are you a person of hope? How prone are you to choosing trust and joy over cynicism, despair, and bitterness?

Are you living in a place of contradiction? Believing in & embracing the hope of Christ with eyes wide open to the pain & despair of our world. Psalm 42: 4, 5

Are you honest about your life in your personal relationships, and on Sunday morning at your church?

Are you & your church extending yourselves with intentionality into our broken world? What have you done lately? Spend some time with a friend or with your team talking about what you could do for those in your community looking for hope.

Are you like Christ? A friend of sinners?

Are you … is your church, better at judging & condemning people than welcoming them in & sharing the hope you have found?

Have you become so consumed with building & sustaining ministry that you have no time for relationships?

What are some steps you can take to change? To become more like Christ.

What steps can you take as a church to be a place where people feel welcome, regardless of where they are on their journey?

June 13, 2007 Session 3: They Like Jesus but not the Church – Dan Kimball & panel

At the top of the session Dan talked about 6 perceptions people have about the Christian Church: (these can also be found in his book They Like Jesus but not the Church)

1. The Church is an organized religion with a political agenda.
2. The Church is judgmental and negative.
3. The Church is dominated by males and oppresses females.
4. The Church is homophobic.
5. The Church arrogantly claims all other religions are wrong.
6. The Church is full of fundamentalists that take the whole Bible literally.

If we asked people in your community would they say these statements are true of your church? If we asked people who know you personally, would they say these statements reflect you?

What do you do personally & as a church that brings a different picture of the church … of Christ to people around you?

What do you need to change in yourself or your church so that the people in your community will see Christ and embrace the hope he has to offer?

Do you look like Christ these days? Galatians 5:22-23
Would your family, friends & team agree?

Toward the end of this session we touched on the question of reaching out to the 18-30 year olds in our communities. Is this a priority for your church? If it isn’t, is there a desire to reach out to this group?

Thinking about this group … thinking about your services … is there something that needs to change? Can you identify steps to making that change? Do you have to open up your team to new members?

June 15, 2007 Session 4: On Truth & Meaning – Donald Miller

Donald talked about the challenge of balancing truth and meaning and how messy that can be. Quite often we approach the Bible, the church & our ministry from a left brain point of view.

What challenged you in Donald’s message?

What was your aha moment? Where does that lead you? Is there a new way for you to think? Will you approach Sunday morning differently?

June 15, 2007 Session 5: Scribble – Erwin McManus & artists from Mosaic

Erwin & the Mosaic team challenged us to be true to who God has created us to be. Do you have a clear picture of who God created you to be? What steps could you take to explore deeper who God has designed you to be & how you can use your gifts & abilities in the church?

How will you help the people in your ministry teams … your church … embrace who they are?

How prevalent in your thinking or in your team’s thinking, is the belief that things never change? How has that influenced how you live? How has that influenced how you create?

Erwin challenged us to write the future … what do you want the future to look like? What does your church’s future look like? What role do you play in the future? Talk about that with members of your team.

Ask each member of your team to share their most powerful insight or emotion from Scribble. What are you going to do with those thoughts or emotions? Where does that lead you to grow as a follower of Christ and as an artist?
How has the Mosaic team’s creativity challenged you? Are there ideas it has inspired?
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You asked for it - Film Festival Results

You asked for it—and here it is! We now have details for you on the inspirational videos created by church artists that were part of the Film Festival at the recent Arts Conference 2007. Two weeks ago, over 1,500 of us gathered to view some of the best videos created and submitted by a group of 15 churches from across North America. These videos were created by church artists to be shown as part of their church services. It was an inspiring night! Since then, many of you have been asking for a list of the videos and who created them. So here you go – Click here to download a PDF of what we all saw that evening, along with the “winners” in each category.

If you were at the film festival, tell us about your experience. What were your personal favorites and why? Whether you were there or not, check out the videos on YouTube and let us know what you think.

Here are some of the videos that are also available on YouTube:
Reconsilosec - from Community Christian
Connecting With God - from Sugar Creek Baptist
This is the Truth - from Granger Church
Beauty - from Mosaic
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