Worship Tech Roundup

Worship Tech Roundup

As usual, this week I’ve come across a ton of great posts about the technical aspects of worship ministry. I didn’t have time to put each one into its own post, but I wanted to share them with you.

So here’s a collection of tech-related worship posts. Remember, these are just excerpts, but I strongly encourage you to click through and read each post in its entirety.

Chris Gill teaches you the way of the mute button:

One of the most powerful, yet underrated tools on a mixing console is the mute button. While that may sound odd, I’ve had more issues getting volunteers to use it correctly than just about anything else. At this point you’re thinking I’m a nit-picking, perfectionist nut job… and you’re right. So what’s the big deal? It’s just a button. You push it on. You push it off. That’s exactly how most church sound techs view it, and they’re missing out on the larger subtext. So I decided to create a list of mute procedures to help you grow as a sound engineer.

Ryan Holck lists some creative ways to use video projection in church:

When it comes to technology and creative visuals we approach projects with our list of what if’s and derail the process before it has even begun.

As you read through this list of creative options for your church video projector I encourage you to dream. You might find a solution in the process that makes the idea become reality.

Steve Kryger put up a huge list of places to find video resources for your services:

I’ve been sharing videos on Communicate Jesus since 2009… I do this because I believe that videos are a powerful medium for communicating truth.

Many times I have scoured the web for quality videos to show in church services and conferences, or to post on social media. I haven’t collated a list of these sites – until now.

Today I’ve put together a list of sites to discover quality Christian videos to show and share.

Bobby Kittleberger shares a TON of tips for boosting your accuracy on the guitar:

Maybe the trait of accuracy doesn’t lend itself well to an “exercise” in the strictest form of the word.

Accuracy is kind of organic, right?

You can’t quicken the process.

Or can you?

If you could actually be intentional about improving your accuracy on the guitar and the fretboard, wouldn’t you want to do it?

If you follow exactly what I outline here, I can assure you that the chances of seeing improved accuracy within a few weeks is quite high.

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