I saw a social media post from a pastor who allegedly found a complaint about his church's loud worship service. The response may not surprise you.
A sponsored post on Facebook for a piece of church music tech equipment prompted some responses the company probably didn't anticipate.
The topic of church music came up recently during meetings I’ve attended concerning a new church planning to launch this year.
Rachel Held Evans, who died on May 4 at age 37, was a well-known figure in Progressive Christianity, but a name I'd only begun to recognize.
A reader of this blog recently asked me what it is, exactly, that caused me to begin hating contemporary church services so much.
A popular response when someone complains about something at church is, “It's not about you, it's about God.“ But what's that really telling someone?
I've learned some interesting but very disturbing things since 2015, when I began posting about the problem of loud worship music.
I continue to receive comments about people who are leaving their churches and even experiencing guilt over church music volume.
I'm not trying to beat a dead horse when it comes to loud worship music, but I think this is a topic that's worth exploring a bit further.
When a group of church members complained about the loud worship music, a pastor's response to the complaints was completely off the mark.
I read an interesting article the other day focusing on the importance of church hymnals as a critical part of genuine worship.
My best friend and I had an interesting conversation about which church worship style we prefer...and of the two main types, I'm looking for ‘other.’
An Oregon church is apparently reconsidering its stance that prohibits fat worship team members from leading worship after its rules were leaked online.
U2 lead singer Bono minced few words when he criticized contemporary worship leaders who write their own worship songs.