Homiletics Online provides the tools and resources to create a holistic and relevant message for your congregation. We provide suggestions on how to bring the text to life as well as commentary, children's sermons and worship resources. And, because we know that a great image can add meaning and engagement to your message, we provide professionally designed PowerPoint presentations that go along with the weekly message. If the message from the current week is not working for you, we have over 30 years of installments you can search to find one that meets your needs. While we cannot write the sermon for you, we give you all the tools to make your own meaningful message, every week.
Scroll through the list below of our most recent installments to get an idea of what a subscription to Homiletics Online offers.
Pilots, archaeologists, moving companies, farmers, civil engineers, surveyors, mining companies and Navy SEALs all use compasses to travel in the right direction with confidence. What kind of compass can help Christians do the same?
How often do you want to enlist all of nature and everyone in it to join you in praising the Lord, especially when life becomes downright discouraging?
Nearly every parent knows the frustration of buying Christmas gifts that sit unused while the empty boxes become the child’s source of joy. How should we use the gift of salvation that we have received in Jesus?
Luke 1:39-45 (46-55)
“But how would you know the difference between the dream world and the real world?” (Morpheus from “The Matrix”). The song of Mary invites us to escape a world of illusion and see the truth clearly, for the very first time.
Are you a last-minute shopper struggling with what to give people for Christmas? Do you want guaranteed delivery by December 24? Look no further than the New Testament for the best gift suggestions.
We love a good rescue story, and Zechariah has a tale to tell about the rescuer who brought salvation to us.
The cure for Sunday evening anxiety is to trust in the abundance of God, who is working to heal us, help us, provide for us, and save us.
Kids might wonder if Santa is real, but they’re not likely to ask, “What is truth?” And they definitely won’t ask, “Do you belong to the truth?”
Hebrews 10:11-14 (15-18) 19-25
Would you go to church for a haircut? Ever preached in a barbershop? Churches and barbershops don’t seem to have much in common, but they are both places where people meet together, talk freely about deep concerns, and encourage each other.
The puny penny is the smallest monetary unit in our currency. But what good is it? What difference does a penny make? Plenty, and it’s more than money!
Ruth — with a little help from Teddy Roosevelt and the Golden Gate Bridge — teaches us how to recognize different types of security … and which kinds are the most valuable.
Wearable smart glasses are a great help for the visually impaired, but correcting spiritual blindness requires a different sort of smarts: the humility and desire to see ourselves as we really are and to see Jesus as he really is.
James and John ask Jesus if they can sit in his glory. But Jesus knows what they really need, and what follows is an unforgettable demonstration of what it means to serve others.
It can be a terrible thing when a child is separated from a parent for the first time. Feelings of abandonment, anxiety, and blame often follow. This psalmist is in similar trouble, and he knows who’s responsible.
God created us for community, to help and support each other so that we do not face the challenges of life alone. But how do we cross the boundaries that so often separate us? Paul (not the apostle) gives us a clue.
Esther 7:1-6, 9-10, 9:20-22
The book of Esther is a diaspora story, as is Daniel. But in Daniel, we see Daniel’s God. In Esther, God is nowhere to be found. No mention of religion. Why is Esther in the Bible at all?
We must exercise caution in assuming our fellow Americans are on the wrong course — or even vile — because they make different decisions about politics or social issues. That judgment is up to God.
Twenty years after the terrorist attacks of 9/11, we need to face our challenges as united Christians alongside other people of faith in a truly United States of America. But how do we do this?
We need a word to describe the experience of trying to be alone, and then meeting someone who spoils everything. In today’s gospel reading, Jesus tries to be alone and discovers that it is impossible.
Most people look at themselves in a mirror more than 20 times a day. The apostle James has something to say about this habit.
Paul, a spiritual health care professional, stresses the importance of wearing personal protective equipment (PPE) so that we might be strong against “the wiles of the devil.” What can we wear to protect ourselves from dangerous spiritual viruses?
1 Kings 2:10-12; 3:3-14
Solomon asked for wisdom at the beginning of his reign but finds out that wisdom is less about smarts and more about gaining experience in dealing with the difficult realities of human life.
They say talk is cheap. But the kind of talk Christ calls us to utter — kind, compassionate, caring discourse — is the rarest of commodities and the building block of true Christian conversation.
When Jesus says, “I am the bread of life,” he certainly wants to feed us. But just what is in this bread and how can we bake it for others?
Jesus fed 5,000 people with just a little fish and bread. But his focus was on quality, not quantity. He wants to satisfy our spiritual hunger by feeding the whole person, not just filling a stomach.
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