Admit it. You thrive on preaching. Sure you get some fulfillment from other facets of ministry. But when it comes right down to it, you’ve been called to preach — and doing that well is what really pumps you up.
And equally important, you know that preaching can be life-changing for your listeners, especially when it’s the relevant, supercharged sort of preaching you strive for.
You are only too aware, of course, that that kind of preaching needs to be constantly fueled by material that pushes the boundaries and breaks with convention.
Homiletics Online is that kind of sermon preparation resource -- and for only $69.95 a year. Those looking for canned sermons should look elsewhere. It’s written for preachers who have their act together but who want yet more punch for their sermons — so that their preaching can bang through the disillusionment and disheartenment infecting those in the pews.
Sometimes Homiletics Online will make you laugh. Sometimes it will rip your heart out. Sometimes it will make you say, “Yes!” Sometimes it will make you say, “Hmmm.” Sometimes it will make you say, “Huh?” But always it will push you to articulate the gospel excellently in the life-vernacular of your people. Along with great ideas and metaphors, Homiletics also paints word-pictures for conveying the gospel to today’s audiences. You’ll draw people in with titles like, “The Naughty, the Nasty and the Nauseating,” “Red Bull Buzz” and “Engineering for Eternity.” And of course, Homiletics anchors the quest for truth in Scripture.
Yes, you thrive on preaching. Homiletics is a real companion in your weekly quest to make every sermon one that drives the gospel home in the hearts, minds and emotions of your people.
After a national tragedy, many people send their “thoughts and prayers” to the families of the victims. Some critics, however, say that such statements have little meaning if not accompanied by meaningful action. So, should we stop sending thoughts and prayers to grieving people?... more
A 3D printer can now build a very basic house in a matter of hours — an innovation that could be important in areas hit by natural disasters. Perhaps a 3D printer could build a church. Haggai, in our text, is concerned about the lack of progress concerning a place to worship.... more
When we install new software on our smartphones or laptops, we need to accept or decline the terms and conditions. But to read all of these conditions would take hours! Who reads this stuff? The epistle text reminds us that when we sign up to follow Jesus, there are terms and conditions to accept or decline.... more
Zechariah endures months of imposed silence after being told of the impending birth of his son. But when the child is born, the mouth of Zechariah opens, and a song pours forth. It is the first carol. Part I of a three-part series.... more
Mary’s song blesses the Lord. It is the second carol. Part II of a three-part series.... more
Homiletics Online has over 15 years' worth of weekly installments pulled from the preaching journal. Each sermonic installment online is comprised of the following categories:
Each of the above categories is fully searchable by keyword, topic, category, Scripture or Lectionary date to make it simple and fast to find exactly what you're looking for when you need it. Start reaping all the benefits today!
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Thanks for those great PowerPoint notes ... The impact of a sermon increases exponentially when you use something visual.
Thanks for providing such a wonderful resource to already swamped pastors.
-Pastor Mark Dettmer
I use Homiletics weekly for ideas, concepts and graphics in building my own sermons.
You continue to meet and exceed my needs and significantly help me be more effective in a busy pastorate.
-Clint Cottrell, Cypress Lake Presbyterian Church
Hi, your site is incredible. ... Keep up the great God-honoring relevant work you're doing.
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After a national tragedy, many people send their “thoughts and prayers” to the families of the victims. Some critics, however, say that such statements have little meaning if not accompanied by meaningful action. So, should we stop sending thoughts and prayers to grieving people?