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The Care of Souls: Cultivating a Pastor’s Heart

Pastors care for a soul in the way a doctor cares for a body. In a time when many churches have lost sight of the real purpose of the church, The Care of Souls invites a new generation of pastors to form the godly habits and practical wisdom needed to minister to the hearts and souls of those committed to their care.

Harold Senkbeil helps remind pastors of the essential calling of the ministry: preaching and living out the Word of God while orienting others in the same direction. And he offers practical and fruitful advice—born out of his five decades as a pastor—that will benefit both new pastors and those with years in the pulpit.

Drawing on a lifetime of pastoral experience, The Care of Souls is a beautifully written treasury of proven wisdom which pastors will find themselves turning to again and again.

Dr. Harold Senkbeil

GUEST: Harold L. Senkbeil is Executive Director for Spiritual Care at Doxology: The Lutheran Center for Spiritual Care and Counsel. He served faithfully in parish ministry for more than 31 years.  His parish experience includes small town/rural, campus, suburban, central city and mission planting settings. Dr. Senkbeil served as Associate Professor in the Pastoral Ministry and Missions Department of Concordia Theological Seminary in Ft. Wayne, Indiana from 2002 – 2008.  He is author of The Care of Souls: Cultivating a Pastor’s Heart.

TIM CHALLIES: The Care of Souls

GENE VEITH: A Book That Every Pastor Should Read


WP: A new chain of Christian pregnancy centers will provide a controversial service: Contraception

Eight independent Texas-based pregnancy centers merged earlier this year to form a chain called The Source. With Christian women’s health centers in Houston, Dallas, San Antonio and Austin, the nonprofit organization plans to offer a full array of medical services, to include testing for sexually transmitted diseases, first-trimester prenatal care and contraception choices. That model is similar to that of hundreds of Planned Parenthood clinics.

The decision to provide contraception is a huge cultural shift for Christian centers that, for religious reasons, do not normally offer birth control. But it represents what some in the antiabortion movement say is a much-needed rebranding for pregnancy centers — away from emphasizing ending abortion and toward placing women’s health care front and center. Many younger conservative Christians, in particular, are concerned with how the movement treats women.


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