The spiritual forecast for our world is rather cloudy.
Yet, regardless of the leader of your country, you’re still a leader in your company. The spiritual forecast for the world depends on you, and it starts in your business.
Ronald Blue Trust’s Business Consulting Division leverages biblical wisdom and practical expertise to advise business owners as they seek to faithfully steward the companies with which they have been entrusted. We serve business owners by helping them:
Fast Company magazine in December 2019 proclaimed capitalism is dead. That’s like Vogue magazine saying style is dead, or Car and Driver magazine saying cars are dead! The bastion of business says that there are CEOs who are “leading the way toward a more equitable, humane, and democratic system that works for the many and not for the few”.
Infinitely Beyond Award recipient, Dennis Jenkins of ABC Home & Commercial Services is unapologetic about his faith and how it guides his life and business. Indeed, anyone who knows him sees the alignment between his words and his deeds. He has built a Christ-centered environment within his company with a strong focus on employee care and giving.
Currently, 9 out of 10 churches worldwide are led by brothers and sisters in Christ who have not received adequate training. To address this immense leadership deficit, United World Mission has embraced a bold goal: To see relevant theological education, spiritual formation, and practical training accessible to every ministry leader in every nation.
Is finance the enemy of breakthrough innovation…
… because they misidentify who their customer is?
“Big-picture, finance interfaces with regulators/auditors but ultimately needs to see their customer as the one who buys the products/services. It puts finance on the same side as the business, a partner/collaborator that should challenge assumptions and think creatively within the finance space.”
Sam Winter, Director of Finance, Thrivent Financial
God made us to work. If you’re a Christian professional, chances are you’ve heard the phrase. Maybe from a pastor, a conference speaker, or someone in the office. But when it comes right down to the first minutes of our morning on Monday, the abstract does us little good. How do we take the idea of work as worship and make it a reality? The work as worship idea says that the five days (or more) we spend each week at work give us the opportunity to expand God’s kingdom. We can use the talents and skills God has given us to worship Him on more than just Sunday. It’s a compelling message—but what does that look like lived out?