Only you can manage your physical, emotional, moral, and spiritual life.
Newest ArticlesSee all
What I learned from my leadership transition.
The blame for conflict can't always fall on the leadership.
Are expectations forcing you into a role that isn’t true to your calling?
When my personal deterioration changed direction, so did our congregation.
Pete Briscoe on pursuing spiritual, relational, and physical vigor.
Burning out, getting healthy, and not giving up on the church.
Spiritual heart disease is that slow, invisible illness that, unchecked, results in a leader's demise.
Serving Christ means experiencing sorrow—even at Christmas.
Our editors have compiled our best on Self-Leadership topics from the archives. Here you'll find ground-breaking, honest, wise coverage that sets Leadership Journal apart.
Your toughest management challenge is always yourself.
To lead others, we need to spend adequate time recalibrating and realigning our perspectives. Bill Hybels emphasizes the value of careful self-evaluation and explains why its crucial for strengthening our resolve and maintaining our commitment to lead.
Establishing personal boundaries is a necessary step to prevent moral failures.
If you've started thinking that your efforts are "good enough," this article is a reminder that mediocrity should never be acceptable in any ministry setting.
In addition to sharing a message on Sunday morning, pastors are also expected to communicate a vision and ministry goals. Honing these skills is necessary in order to lead effectively.
Fred Smith shares the 12 questions he routinely asked to assess his spiritual condition. The answers may vary, but progress should always be the goal.