Being a non-anxious presence in any situation gives us power to calm tensions and help others, writes the Rev. Jack Shitama.
Before making changes in church or in our lives, it’s best to determine if what we think will be better will actually be a benefit, suggests the Rev. Jack Shitama.
How does your leadership in ministry, whether you’re clergy or laity, measure up to the Rev. Jack Shitama’s goals for effectiveness?
The story of Jesus and the woman at the well show how people who hold differing beliefs can converse with one another, writes the Rev. Jack Shitama.
Stories have power to build identity and shape mission for organizations as well as for families, writes the Rev. Jack Shitama.
A strong family narrative – where their family came from – teaches youngsters resilience in the face of life’s challenges, says the Rev. Jack Shitama.
To avoid being exploited (in church and outside it), givers must develop the ability to stand up for they believe and what they need, counsels the Rev. Jack Shitama.
By focusing on our resources – the “tailwinds” – instead of challenges we face – the “headwinds” – we can soon transcend the reality that life is hard, writes the Rev. Jack Shitama.
Developing micro-habits are among Rev. Jack Shitama’s suggested keys to overcoming procrastination.
Time spent with his first grandson and his father-in-law prompt the Rev. Jack Shitama to reflect on life’s deepest connections.