Justin Hiebert

Catalyzing Change

How society is marginalizing the church

Posted on 18 Jul 2013 in Culture, Discipleship, missional theology, Video Post | 1 comment

Alan Hirsch shares how culture change is marginalizing the church and what we need to realize:

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Thoughts? How do you see us needing to move forward?

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Justin Hiebert

Leadership Catalyst - Entrepreneur - Coach at JSHiebert Leadership Coaching
I am a Business and Life Coach in both non-profit and for profit settings. I coach leaders, executives, and pastors in areas of vision, clarity, and values. In relationship coaching I focus on healthy and sustainable relationships, and in leadership development roles I catalyze change for individuals and groups to thrive. I also consult churches and organizations on how to train new leaders and create a healthy culture. In addition to that, I am an Anabaptist pastor in the Denver metro area. I specialize on topics that include: missional theology, discipleship, culture and the church in today’s society. I am married to my wonderful wife Elise and we have three kids. I grew up and now work in the United States Mennonite Brethren Church (USMB) and love the people and history of the Mennonite Brethren faith. I am a graduate of Tabor College with a dual degree in Youth Ministry and Christian Leadership, a graduate of Fresno Pacific Biblical Seminary with a Masters of Divinity, and a Doctoral Student and Bethel Seminary. I also teach college classes in areas of Bible, Communication, and Business.

Latest posts by Justin Hiebert (see all)

  • This is a good video but it is far to short.
    I just spent several days with Alan and Deb Hirsch and they do offer a way forward (well sort of). It is hinted at in their book Forgotten ways but it is really spelled out in “The Permanent Revolution: Apostolic Imagination and Practice for the 21st Century.” They wrote the book in collaboration with Tim Catchim (another missional practitioner) and Mike and Sally Breen (who have for more than a decade been responsible for growing the church in dramatic ways in England).
    I would highly recommend picking up a copy at your local book store it is worth its weight in gold (or some other precious metal).

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