Lay leader Tanya Walker says in this time of enforced isolation we can learn much from older people.
Bethel counsellor Julie McDonald says one of the benefits of the lockdown is it has given us a chance “to think about new ways we can be together”.
Reuben Edmonds this year moved from WA to study at Pilgrim in a class full of other students. He now finds himself isolated not just from them but his family.
Kelly Skilton, founder and director of youth community The Sonder Collective, reminds us "God teaches us that beautiful things can grow during times that look and feel barren".
Army chaplain Andrew Delbridge says the ban on public gatherings will dishearten many veterans but is still hopeful Saturday will be “a very positive, poignant way for people to reflect”.
Moderator Denise Liersch says the Easter story shows us how to hope in the midst of a fearful situation. "Jesus brings hope in a different way of living amidst the turmoil and anxiety.
Manningham UC minister Claire Dawe on how COVID-19 has affected her church.
From the age of five Navnitha was forced into an environment of ritualised sex abuse, a plight being shared by thousands of girls in India.
Family violence is all-too real for too many people, especially women. It is also largely invisible, but that is something the Church is helping to change.
Joedy Meers speaks about her experience of being a person with a disability within the church.
The ways in which the Church engages with children has come a long way from traditional Sunday school. Now it’s a lot more fun, but still with a touch of class.
This year, with COVID-19 preventing Christians from celebrating together in person, we are all invited to show our spirit through social media.
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