Online giving continues to grow in popularity. In many churches, the option has been normalized for some time now, and they are now testing the waters of text giving.
But online giving isn’t for everyone. I have had plenty of conversations with godly men and women who struggle with idea. And that is okay. In fact, let me suggest that some of you should not give online. In this post, I lay out three signs that online giving may not be right for you.
Of course, there are many good reasons why individuals choose to use the church’s websites to give. Online giving is safe, convenient, and consistent. Church members like knowing that they no longer have to worry about whether or not they remembered to bring their checkbook on Sunday. Their tithe was already taken out of their bank account.
Class of 2017,
Congratulations! You made it. You did the homework assignments. You completed the group projects. You wrote the papers. And you passed the exams. Now you are officially a college graduate.
For many college graduates, the next step is diving into a career. If this is you, here are a few tips to get you started:
I cannot wait for the release of my new book, The Money Challenge. Thank you everyone for your support so far.
To help you get to know the book a little better, here are few questions about The Money Challenge and their answers.
As Millennials (those born between 1980 and 2000) continue to fill leadership roles in the workplace, they are faced with some common challenges.
What challenges are young leaders facing today? Here are five to consider:
God has designed us, not to be hoarders, but conduits through which His generosity flows.
And this generosity should be evident by the way we give to our local church. Unfortunately, churches often experience a reduction in giving. Their members and attendees withhold or reduce their giving.
America is in the midst of the largest transfer of wealth in our nation’s history.
The Baby Boomers, a generation that has accumulated significant wealth, has begun transferring their money to their family and favorite organizations. Some Boomers will transfer a portion of the wealth while they are living, but many, if not most, of their assets will transfer after their death.