Ninety percent of pastors in debt report high stress in everyday life. BOBS is looking to change that.
Stay up-to-date with recent stories from RCA congregations, mission news, disaster responses, and much more.
The general secretary vocalized a need for more prayer. The denomination now has a position to help meet this need.
An update from the Vision 2020 Team's November meeting. This team is tasked with exploring three different options for the RCA's future.
While the timeline for Hurricane Michael was fast, the damage assessment and rebuilding process will take months, even years.
RCA chaplain Derek Vande Slunt shares his first-hand experiences of the days surrounding Hurricane Florence’s landfall.
Read more recent stories from the RCA
Synod will vote this year on whether to hold biennial General Synods, with a smaller “administrat
The RCA's General Synod will be held next week alongside the Synod of the Christian Reformed Chur
On sign-up day, college students start lining up at 4:30 a.m., outside in the cold. They're not pledging fraternities or sororities--they want the first shot at a spot on spring break mission trips.
Prayer meetings set off a light bulb for members of First Reformed Church in Saddle Brook, New Jersey.
Faithwalking creates the possibility for real transformation, says Drew Poppleton.
A group of Iowa youth traded in a relaxing weekend to take the plunge, the Urban Plunge—48 hours of working with people in the inner city: feeding the homeless, visiting the elderly, sorting clothing, and serving, serving, serving.
The group, from First Reformed Church in Rock Rapids, Iowa, stepped out of their suburban bubble to discover what life is like for many people who are less fortunate in and around their own community.
"A lot of the main mojo of our church was creating a community where people could process the claims of the Christian faith in an intelligible way," says Jared Ayers, pastor of Liberti, a newly organized RCA church in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
"We wanted to start a community that would be hospitable for people to be able to investigate the Christian faith, while not assuming they had any background or prior knowledge, or that they would assume large parts of the Christian story were true."
To be a "multi-everything church." That's the hope of three planters of a new church in Long Beach, California.
Their passion is to gather and disciple people of all ages from a variety of socioeconomic, ethnic, and religious backgrounds.
What's remarkable about this camp is that while other camps were building zip-bang-boom and buying jet-skis and ramping up technology, Fowler was scaling back. Fowler was committed to leaving a smaller footprint and stripping away all that clutters. It challenged the assumptions about camp programming for kids and stiff-armed a high-energy, high-tech, high-demand, high-passion, high-pressure youth ministry assault—in the name of Jesus.
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