WHERE THERE ARE CHALLENGES
These are challenging times for churches. While many churches are asking how they can reopen their Sunday services and get “back to normal,” we’re helping churches ask a different question:
How can we use this season of transition to train our people to make disciples like Jesus did and create a disciple-making culture?
THERE ARE MANY OPPORTUNITIES
Jesus had a simple method for making disciples. He loved 12 ordinary people and trained them to share the Good News of God’s love with others. We believe Jesus’s strategy for building His Church is just as simple and relevant today, and we’re helping churches create a disciple-making culture that takes the burden off of staff and empowers their people to act when God moves.
Our strategy is simple:
Teach simple principles that make real disciples.
Give overworked pastors a plan to say no to the expectations of others, lead out of their calling & gifts, and deploy disciples for ministry.
Help churches transition from teaching people about Jesus to training people to lovingly obey Jesus.
HOW CAN WE WORK TOGETHER?
1) FREE CONSULTATION
Schedule a free 30 minute consultation with Weston Bryant, the Founder of Commission Leadership. Ask questions and share your story so you can discern how this ministry can best serve you.
"Through the coaching I have received from Commission Leadership, I have become so much more aware of who I really am! This has empowered me to be the leader God has called me to be for the people I am serving. Even though I have a lot on my plate as a husband, father, and bi-vocational minister, coaching has provided the space I need for new insight and 'Aha!' moments from God."
Associate Pastor, Bluff Creek Christian Church
"Your coaching has given me space to look at my own heart, and I realize I can’t lead people to Jesus unless I am a healthy follower first. Having experienced the benefits of feeling heard and understood by someone who is for me, it has challenged me to be a better listener of the people I am leading, to understand their needs, and ask better questions."