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Breaking the Missional Code by Ed Stetzer and David Putman is a call for churches in the United States to act among their communities as missionaries would in a foreign land. For the message of Jesus Christ is still foreign to many who stand in the shadows of American steeples. As our approach to outreach changes, so can countless lives in our own backyards.
Number of Pages: 244
Vendor: B&H Academic
Publication Date: 2018
|Dimensions: 9 X 6 X .625 (inches)|
Lost and Found: The Younger Unchurched and the Churches That Reach ThemEd Stetzer, Richie Stanley, Jason HayesB&H Books / 2009 / Hardcover$16.19 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 1 Reviews
$17.99Save 10% ($1.80)
The Tangible Kingdom: Creating Incarnational CommunityHugh Halter, Matt SmayJossey-Bass / 2008 / Hardcover$17.49 Retail:4 Stars Out Of 5 6 Reviews
$24.95Save 30% ($7.46)
Assaulting the Gates: Aiming All God's People at the Mission FieldPaul D. BordenAbingdon Press / 2009 / Trade Paperback$17.09 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 1 Reviews
$18.99Save 10% ($1.90)
Transformational Church: Creating a New Scorecard for CongregationsEd Stetzer, Thom S. RainerB&H Books / 2010 / Hardcover$16.49 Retail:3.5 Stars Out Of 5 3 Reviews
$22.99Save 28% ($6.50)
Across North America, many pastors are excited to see churches growing as they achieve their mission to connect the message of the gospel with the community at large. Still others are equally frustrated, following the exact same model for outreach but with lesser results. Indeed, just because a "missional breakthrough" occurs in one place doesnt mean it will happen the same way elsewhere.
One size does not fit all, but there are cultural codes that must be broken for all churches to grow and remain effective in their specific mission context. Breaking the Missional Code provides expert insight on church culture and church vision casting, plus case studies of successful missional churches impacting their communities.
"We have to recognize there are cultural barriers (in addition to spiritual ones) that blind people from understanding the gospel," the authors write. "Our task is to find the right way to break through those cultural barriers without removing the spiritual and theological ones."