In Kevin M. Lowe’s new book Baptized with the Soil, I discover that the Christian food movement has a long lineage. Is God renewing a movement that simply skipped a generation?
If you read my blog, I am grateful. If you would be willing to help me improve it, I’d be even more grateful. Help me plan for 2016?
In Durham, North Carolina, two Presbyterian ministers are starting something both old and new. Farm Church is “committed to following Jesus by growing and sharing healthy food.”
What happens when a regional judicatory taps a twenty-five year old church planter who rediscovers a monastic model for church funding? Good things. Very good things.
As the 78th General Convention of The Episcopal Church gathers, a guest post gives an insider’s view on the workings of Committee 16: Earth Stewardship and Creation Care.
The Episcopal Church must respond to the murders in Charleston, South Carolina when we gather at General Convention. We must heed the calls for an Acts 8 Moment AND an Exodus 3 Moment as well.
An interview with Sarah Lawton, Chair of the Episcopal Church’s Standing Commission on Social Justice and Public Policy, on the Food Ministry resolution. Why did they propose it and what do they hope to achieve?
If The Episcopal Church is to address the climate crisis, we must include tending the soil – and sequestering carbon in it – among our priorities for the future.
I went looking for the Christian food movement. This is what I found, neatly organized for you.