If I had a nickel for every stupid thing I’ve done while leading worship, I could be a full time worship leader. We’ve all done dumb things on the platform, haven’t we?
We are all looking for something to worship – it’s how we’re made. We create idols because we are designed for worship. We seek after something to receive our praise and adoration.
Here are the top ten most-read posts from Worship Links for the month of August, if you’ll forgive the shameless self-promotion on my part.
This week’s Worship Tech Roundup: music vision meets tech, what volunteers nixed, cheap distortion pedals, stacking delay pedals, and why context is critical for a good mix.
New music, weird pronunciations, imperfect songwriters, anonymous tech confessions, and worship train wreck. It’s Weekend Links.
We often talk about how important practice is, but that’s because it’s too easy to forget. Life gets busy, and sometimes it’s hard to find the time to sit down and work at mastering your instrument.
Chuck Lawless on the importance of bivocational ministry.
Tristin Roberts is a worship leader and recording artist currently out of Oregon. Recently, Tristin talked to Worship Links about his new recording project, serving your congregation with your song choices, and the importance of having a third backup guitar, just in case.
While I don’t subscribe to the idea that any particular genre of music is more “worshipful” than another, there are definite differences when it comes to leading the congregation in a traditional church and a church that embraces modern worship music.
Michael Tooley is a worship leader and the driving force behind Without House Or Harbor. Recently, Michael talked to Worship Links about serving the congregation, innovation, and making sure your PowerPoint slides are correct.