Church is Boring. Ministers and Elders. It’s their fault. Part II

Please know as you read this I am very aware that exceptions exist in every generality.  In our case each congregation of the churches of Christ and her leaders exist as they’re own exception.  What’s true for one has no bearing on another.  At the same time I believe that generalities arise from our mutual fellowship, from our shared-events,  from our common universities and  schools of preaching, from the same speakers we listen to,  from our newspapers, books, blogs and so forth.  All of these things mingle together to form a collective ministry of sorts.  It is to this collective and general ministry  I speak here.

You should also know the tone I meant to convey here is one of pleading.  Not anger.  I’m not mad, just concerned.  If  the tone strikes you otherwise it is the result of poor writing skills.

Finally, I dedicate this post to my father-in-law.  A shepherd who looks to the Chief-Shepherd.  He is everything our congregations deserve there shepherds to be.  His flock is large.  But his sheep know his voice.  They know it in their hospital rooms. They know it on the phone.  They know it in their homes.  And in his own home as well for my parents-in-law have fed scores of sheep, of all ages, at their table.  And continue to do so despite great adversity in their lives.  Cards, letters, flowers and financial help flow like a mighty river from the heart of my father-in-law into the hurts of his bleating sheep.  These things are done in such a way he would be embarrassed to read these words.  I just found out, from other sources,  that several weeks ago he baptized an eighty-year-old unbeliever.  A man he taught himself.  A man he met at the hospital.  A man whose wife died there.  A man whose wife had a shepherd who speaks with the voice of the Chief Shepherd.  May we all be so blessed.

Do you like math?  I don’t.  Especially when I don’t like the final equation.  Like when Amy tells me how little money is left in the  account where she deposits my “allowance.”    Like when the statisticians tell me my church is trending downward.   Neither case angers me.  I don’t take it personally.  Numbers are like that.  They’re not personal, but clinical.  Coldly so.  The final equation simply is.  But the “is” can be helpful.  The “is” warns me I better watch my spending. And the “is” warns my church that unless corrective action is taken the downward trend will continue.  If I ignore the “is” of my bank account the damage will be limited to my family.  If we ignore the “is” of our church the damage will incalculable.  For thousands and thousands and thousands of families.

I would hate to see my church dwindle away to nothing.  I love my church.  As many do.  She’s given me everything that is good and right about my life.  So it offends me when one of our own says of the downturn… Well, maybe that’s what needs to happen. I’m doubly offended  when leaders say such things.  And I’ve heard a few say it.  They might as well tell me they wish my mother would die.  Who might be ill, but is curable.  What a stupid, selfish, short-sighted, arrogant, disloyal and damnable thing to say.  Or not say, but believe.

Some of our leaders even see the downward trend as the will of God.  Like He wants us to go out of business.  It’s judgment for our prideful ways.  “The only ones going to heaven,” etc.  Unless a prophet with the necessary credentials can produce the writing on the wall can anyone believe this is true?  Are we so evil God has doomed us?  Is He waiting for our “priests” to rape little boys before He makes us a church of world-wide influence?   This “prophecy”  sounds more like it’s Satan-breathed and  is profitable for nothing except avoiding responsibility and excuse making.

If an employee advocated mutiny of this nature they would be “separated” from their employment at the McDonalds I co-managed.  On-the-spot if it was another manager.  Why would a business retain the employment of a person who thought it best for the business to shrivel up and die?  In our case I hope no one is separated from their employment.  But if a leader truly feels this way about our church I wish they would leave on their own.  They should find a church they can believe in.  For everyone’s sake.

Meanwhile, for several reasons, our leaders should be very concerned about our current “is.”  For one thing they will be held accountable for it.  No matter what anyone says the vanishing church is the result of their stewardship and management.  At least that’s how it’s viewed in the real world.  For example, our supervisor at McDonalds cast his eye in one direction when our final “is” wasn’t big enough at the end of the month.  And believe you me,  once that eye spied the store manager and her assistant all eye-casting ceased.  Can’t tell you how many come to-Jesus-meetings I attended.  Why the focus on management?  Because every issue in a business is an issue of management.  Poor management.  Poor employee.  Poor service.  Poor business.  Equals poor craig!

I say that because blaming crew, customer, competition, culture or THE Clown got us nowhere when the boss demanded answers. This is no surprise to anyone who manages. That’s how it works in the real world.  And in the real world- in the event of a downturn- management is “encouraged” to make corrective adjustments.  Then they are given a specific amount of time to make the “suggested” adjustments.  And finally they are rewarded for successfully implementing those adjustments.  On the other hand, Under New Management will be posted in the lobby if the manager fails to be “encouraged” and the “is” doesn’t improve.

So, in what direction will Jesus Christ cast His eye?  Who will He hold responsible for our “is?”  I’ll say this is one come-to-Jesus-meeting I would rather not attend.  But I will be there. I’m included in the ‘their” in the title of this post.  And I will give an account for my ministry. A ministry that figures somewhere into the “is” of of where we are today. I will not shield my heart from that hurt.  Nor will I evade responsibility for my part.  I do know my every dream was noble and my every intention was sincere.  But the “is” remains. Neither have I’ve known a single minister or single shepherd without noble dreams and sincere intentions.  I’ve never even heard of one without those things.  But the “is” remains.

Despite our noble dreams and sincere intentions the vine is withering.  The sum total of our ministry is flowing into a stagnant pond   for the desperate sheep who die of thirst alone in the wilderness.  For their lives let us please meet with our Supervisor with the maturity of men who accept responsibility for their stewardship. Let the weapons of self-defense remain dormant in the dark parts of our hearts .  This will require great humility and skill of character.  We also must not blame crew, customer, competition, culture or THE King.  The church deserves new management if we cannot refrain from doing so.

How did we manage the church into it’s current “is?”  Part of the reason may be due to the fact that many resources and much effort have been expended on the 99 who remain in the pen.  They were given a priesthood to work with their lambs.  They were given a priesthood to direct their worship.  They were given shepherds who leave them free to eat whatever they please. They were given new buildings and gyms to make their pens more comfortable.  They we were given small groups in which to fellowship the sheep they already like without effort.  And their sermons tell them how great they are and how wonderful it is to be one of them. Somehow we earnestly believed these efforts would be enough to woo lost sheep. The very sheep Jesus Himself leaves the pen to rescue.  We also thought such a friendly environment might cause new sheep to seek us out.  However,  in both columns increasing losses far outpace diminishing gains. We’re dying.

The thing we really need to know is what our efforts amount to for the one sheep who has taken her family’s business to Burger King.  Or the one sheep who used to sit among us, but now makes his business his business at home.  Often we don’t know because we don’t ask.  We’re not very good at leaving the comfort of the pen to pursue the lamb who has left.  Recently, however, I found one to ask.  So I did.  He told me our progressive efforts to engage him in the production our assembles have become are to him “revolving piles of shit.”  He says he still loves the Lord.  But the pen bores him.  He’s not bitter.  Nor did he sound in the least bit angry when he said it.  And I wasn’t angry with him for saying so.  Or offended.  It simply “is.”  I must confess though this especially grieves me because I was his youth minister.  I revolved some of those piles.  Today I can only hope his “is”  helps me in the same way Amy’s does when she tells me how much money is left in the account where she deposits my “allowance.”  Meanwhile, no one else knows about my friends “is”  because this lamb of God’s is no longer sought.  Which brings something up.

Believe it or not McDonalds will go to great lengths to recover a single customer.  They even call it Customer Recovery.  So if a dissatisfied customer calls the 1-800 number there will be a response.  First, the operator will validate the complaint by simply letting them vent.  This is followed by an apology and a promise to follow-up.  Then an email is immediately dispatched to the supervisor, the store manager AND the owner/operator of the offending franchise. Before long the shift-manager- who was running the store at the time of the complaint- will hear his phone ringing.  I know.  Mine’s rung.  I would then be “asked” to “make it right.”  Which means call the customer NOW!  Which means I’m going to get an ear-full.  However, by the end of the “conversation” our apologies were almost always accepted and the customer recovered.  Sometimes this process would happen so quickly that I was on the phone recovering the customer BEFORE they got home. That’s one of the reasons McDonalds is number one.  And continues to expand.

Customer recovery in the church of Christ is awful by comparison.  Often we’re not even aware a lamb has slipped away.  That alone is a clear indication that the boring, non-engaging and non-relational nature of our corporate assemblies isn’t working.  At least for the one’s who are the Chief Shepherd’s greatest concern.   We cannot continue to operate like this.  And the Chief Shepherd made provisions that such an operation would not happen.  Isn’t that why we wanted elders who would shepherd the flock?  Not the business men who lorded over our grandfather’s church?  And in many places we got the elders we wanted.  Yet many lambs from those places are lost among wolves week by week. Their shepherds would not only make poor business-men when it comes to customer recovery, but they also fail to honor one of the most basic requirements of all Christ’s shepherds-  you leave the 99 to seek the one.

The progressive version of seeking the wandering lamb seems to rely on hearsay explanations and Someone told me they… Or the shepherds dispatch one of the ministers in their place.  Which is no different than the tradition everyone keeps moaning about.  Consequently, the relationship of progressive shepherd-ships to the sheep differs very little in practice from the tradition of the elderships they seek to escape.  The business meetings have not been adjourned to meet with their sheep.  One-by-one.  In their homes.  Or wherever else a lost lamb may be.  They have not used their freedom from executive responsibility to become intimate with their flocks.  Even as a plurality the sum total of their meaningful interactions appears limited to a few sheep.  Thus they make no real effort to seek the wandering lamb they barely know.  Their comfort zones are limited to the 99.

Oftentimes, it has been my experience, that our shepherds excuse themselves from the example of the Chief Shepherd by foisting responsibility upon that poor lamb to feed himself.   This a world-view that is American in practice and has nothing whatsoever to do with the Mind-of-Christ.  A Mind He made plainly known in Word and deed. He seeks the one.  Relentlessly.  No matter what.  And He fully expects his shepherds to do the same.  As a result every shepherd in every congregation will have their own come-to-Jesus-meeting.  And on the table between them will be their church directory.  And they will give an account for every single lamb whose name is recorded therein.  Even those they blithely dismiss for staying home because they feel like the sheep pen is full of “revolving piles of shit.”

The point is the way we do church as ministers (including me) and elders is boring and ineffective because it is a model that no longer works.  Strangely enough it’s also impeding the ministering of ministers and the shepherding of shepherds.  Our own model works against us.  When will we, including the 99,  get it into our heads that the Sunday morning assembly is no longer appealing to the teenagers sitting among us?  Or young adults.  Or young families.  Or unbelievers.   They are so far ahead of whatever our latest progression may be that they are in a wholly different universe. They do not care what we add to, or subtract from, the assembly.  Or how it’s arranged from week to week.  They would be UNFAZED this Sunday if worship was led by a rocking band, the sermon preached by a woman of a different faith and dancing elephants served the Lord’s Supper.  They might be impressed with the dancing elephants, but that’s all.  And the appeal of dancing elephants would last about a week.  Which begs the question- What will we do next week?  The most radical elements of change my generation can imagine- or dare to dream for their assembly-  are ALREADY dead on arrival.  D.O.A.  That’s how fast the ground is shifting beneath us.

In any event what turned out to not be your grandfather’s church is also not your children’s church.  Or their friends.  Or our lost sheep.  Or for millions under the age of forty.  So they are either leaving or staying away.  Or they presently sit on pews completely disengaged because the content of our message is irrelevant to their real lives.  They are also too smart for our rhetoric.  They hear us talk about being Spirit-filled, in ways our grandparents denied, but they wonder aloud (if we’ll listen) how Spirit-filled preachers and Spirit-filled shepherds have lead their Spirit-filled churches to a place where divorce among Spirit-filled people is no longer surprising.  Is that the best the Holy Spirit can do?

To make matter worse, for all our efforts, our time of worship is barely tolerated by their Youtube sized attention spans.  They can’t wait to hear the preacher say “finally” and they secretly hope no one responds.  Towering over all of this is the fact that something very fundamental to them is missing in the precious time they’ve granted us. But that’s for the next post.  For now it’s enough to know that if we are to reach our young adults and young families and lost lambs we cannot afford to squander their time by offering them a theology and practice which exists as a reaction to past traditions.  They have no idea what we are talking about.  Nor do they care.  For all the change bell-ringers clanged for, as far as the ones we need to reach are concerned, the result is merely a rearrangement of furniture.  The same familiar, boring furniture.  We simply remodeled the model we inherited.  We need an entirely new model.

If the 99 left in the pen (including me) and their leaders (including me) react to the “is” of our sum by becoming self-defensive then I fear the church as we have known her will cease to exist sooner rather than later.  Not because it’s what needs to happen or because our gracious God is judging us for the prideful ways of our grandparents.  It will be because current management (including me) failed in their own right.  Failed to heed the Supervisor.  Failed to train their employees in the fundamentals.  Failed to offer excellent customer-service.  Failed to understand the market.  Failed to retain the loyal customer-base.  Failed to bring in new business.  Failed to listen to crew and customer alike. Failed to practice customer recovery.  Failed to accept responsibility.  Failed to adjust accordingly.  Failed the Owner/Operator.

The bells for change are indeed ringing.  They ring from the phones of every leader in the churches of Christ.  It’s the Owner calling.  Maybe we can’t hear the phone ringing  because we’re too focused on ringing the bells that please our own ears.  Or perhaps the sound of bleating sheep fills the air.  If we ever get around to taking that call I hope we have the courage to act like men- I hope we absorb the blows to ego with humility-of -spirit.   And I hope we have the strength-of-will to change however we must.  Failing that I pray God will remove us from leadership and empower a generation of men and woman who will nurse my mother back to health.  A generation who will do and lead and live church in such a way that the “is” of their sum is beyond the ability of mankind to count.

I’m talking to Chase and Caleb and Brad and Tori and Logan and Suzel and Daniel…  And hundreds and thousands of others like you.  I have great hope for our future because of you.  Our current “is” results from what was.  For my generation- and those immediately above mine- our unhealthy obsession with the past clouded our present, filled our pulpits, spilled on our literature, defined our theology, confined our thinking, limited our options and virtually paralyzed all forward movement.  I’m glad you are free of the baggage that unnecessarily weighed so heavily on our hearts.   This means you are free to do what my generation failed to do.  To be a church like Christ.  I beg you not to leave us.  Lead us.



  1. Thank you Craig for putting into words (in ways that I cannot) the exact feelings that Gabe and I had/have. I am so glad that God continues to use you in His ministry and He is not going to let you go! You have a gift that God will continue to use, I know it!! Marci

    Hey Marci (and Gabe too) it’s good to hear from you. I hope all is well. And thanks for blessing me with your kind words. Love you guys.

  2. Awesome. That is what I wrote similarly in my blog, “Life without Stones”. Too often we treat the symptoms of what shows, but not treating with love the root core of the situation. We need the church to be a hospital for the weary, the sick, and cancered lives. May our voices be like pebbles in this big pond and cause a stirring of change. Thanks for letting me know I am not alone when facing these symptoms.

  3. Craig,

    I have been catching up on your most recent posts. Glad to have you back in the world of blogging. Please do not stay away so long. Great thoughts, I’m with you, I hope I can do my part as well.

  4. Wow.
    I wish I could say I didn’t that.
    Wishing does not change the truth.

  5. Craig,

    Good to have you back blogging. I have been catching up on your latest entries. Thanks. I’m with you.


  6. where are you my friend?

  7. Craig –(Sorry about the length) I appreciate your passion here. I struggle with some of the same thoughts that you share. My 2 cents: Clearly our goal is to be just like Jesus. (Matt. 10:25) Clearly Jesus’ guiding principle was to love God and love others(Matt. 22:35ff). In order to accomplish this we have to not only listen to what Jesus says in the NT, but then do what he did. Jesus certainly practiced the Luke 15 concept of looking for the lost sheep. In Luke 19:10 He clearly came to seek and save the lost. So we are totally in agreement there. But when you watch Jesus interacting with people that should know the truth He seems very unfocused on putting people on his shoulders and carrying them back, but rather very focused on challenging the shallowness of their faith. I admittedly am uncomfortable with the point I am about to propose, but I can’t help but noticing that Jesus seems to have very little interest in customer recovery and is very intentional about throwing down the gauntlet of faith and telling people unless they are going to take responsibility for their faith, they can’t follow him. Because I know He does it out of love(and he is Jesus) I know he is doing the right thing, but just look at the interactions: at times he is intentionally offensive or excessively challenging to make sure people are not just coming to him to be amazed or find comfort, he wants them to know unless they are coming to trust him fully, not to come at all. He throws down the gauntlet and says “in or out” on almost every other page of the gospels. Consider the Rich Young Ruler(Mark 10:17ff) or the guy wanting to bury his father(Matt. 8:21-22) or the Gentile woman who wanted her daughter relieved of the demon (Mark 7:24ff). This is not even considering every other interaction with the Pharisees who were also lost. But this wasn’t just true for the belligerent, like the Pharisees. In John 6 he feeds the 5,000, some of whom were true seekers I would guess, and then the next day refuses to feed them and the conversation progresses to the point that he tells them unless they cannibalize him they can’t be with him. And here’s the thing, if the people don’t accept his message, Jesus doesn’t run after them; even when there is mass exodus.

    I think we have 2 challenges. The first is to discern between lost and intentionally separated. In Luke 15 you have the picture of the shepherd going and forcefully moving in on the sheep. This looks like the Zacchaeus situation to me(Luke 19:1-10) or the woman at the well(John 4). Jesus intentionally moves in to someone else’s space to call them to follow him. These are great examples of the sheep/shepherd dynamic. But there is another “lost” in Luke 15 and it is what we call the prodigal son. This is someone that knows full well what “the father” has to offer and refuses it and intentionally walks away. Regardless of his reasons, (Maybe today we would blame it on other Christians or church structure or disappointment) the outcome is the same: he intentionally walks away. At the end of the story the father clearly identifies the son as at one time being lost, but here is the interesting question to me: If he was lost, why didn’t the father go looking for him? Why didn’t the father practice customer recovery? Maybe what is at play here is the concept from Hebrews 6 – “It is impossible for those who have once been enlightened, who have tasted the heavenly gift, who have shared in the Holy Spirit, who have tasted the goodness of the word of God and the powers of the coming age, if they fall away, to be brought back to repentance, because to their loss they are crucifying the Son of God all over again and subjecting him to public disgrace.” Honestly, I shudder at the finality of this verse, but the writer is painfully clear. The picture is that we are delighted and accepting when people come back, but once they have the opportunity to know of God and our love for them we are with the Father, waiting. So our first challenge is to learn to discern between the two and, since we are not Jesus, we do so with fear and trembling. It is tremendously difficult to have the wisdom to know what to do in these situations and there are a dozen people in my mind right now that I pray about constantly, asking God to show me what to do. This, of course, is after I have, to the best of my ability, expressed my love to them and have assessed to the best of my ability what their issues are. I just keep praying about this.

    Clearly, everyone who loves God wants His Kingdom to grow. The second challenge, then, is very exciting to me. It is to leave the critic’s gallery and put what we’re saying into practice. In much of what I have read over the last few years, members, and ministers, are fed up with the way that ministers or elders or church structure is “killing the church”. But, in most cases, I see relatively little of people that actually are doing anything about it. Jesus never said, “a person has to be in church leadership in order to lead the church”. God almost always starts with the individual. Isn’t it a beautiful picture to envision all those who have these thoughts taking action, no matter how small their efforts may seem at first, because then there will be a huge change. But most of the time we are satisfied to sit on the sidelines and be critics. In my life I am much more sure of my opinions when I’m on the sidelines, not having to submit to others or actually putting my concepts into practice. I’m very comfortable dreaming about how things could be if this or that happened, but I am very shaky on taking moves in those directions. Actually working at it, day by day, year after year, is extremely taxing work. My prayers are with all of us that have a passion for the church to break free from man’s negativity and really soar. There is always need for honest reflection, but there is an equal need for us to have the courage to take faith-filled, love-driven action.

    I am truly excited to see what God does through you Craig. You are a hero to many of us. The way God has gifted you is tremendous and I love reading on FB the way he uses you to change lives, because I am one of the lives you have changed. Every Sunday I hope to see you with us at Memorial, but when you are not here I am thrilled about the impact you are making somewhere else. I feel the same about our friend that I believe you referenced in your blog. I love when he is with us, but when he is not, I am constantly hopeful that God is doing amazing things through him somewhere else. I respect his right to make the faith moves he has made and am thrilled to see what God will do. I love that we are part of a Kingdom that is not limited to a few physical addresses, but is happening everywhere, all the time.
    Much love to you and Amy. I gratefully look forward to seeing how God works in all of our lives to bring Him glory through His church.

    Jason Thornton

    Well said, Jason. And don’t apologize for the length. Such interaction and conversation helps every one to grow.

    I liked all of your points. One of the things I love about our fellowship is that when things are not going well we are all to blame. In this post I said preachers and elders, but in reality we are a priesthood of believers. See, what I mean? Each and every one of us bears personal responsibility for our journey. On the other hand, there is a tension between that truth and the point James makes regarding the “greater strictness” with which teachers will be judged. It seems to me he is implying teachers (may we say leaders?) will be held accountable for their teaching (may we say ministry?). Likewise, leaders (elders/shepherds) will give an account for the souls they watch over (Heb.10:17). That is a HUGE responsibility. How personal responsibility and leader responsibility can be true simultaneously is a marvel of the Kingdom. Meanwhile, I really liked your term “intentionally separated.” My feeling is that it is an intentional act when most folks quit going to church. However, my point was when this happens oftentimes it seems leaders don’t even engage in basic communication to discover for themselves why this has happened.

    And not to rewrite my blog, but it’s still true, generally speaking we are not experiencing growth by conversion and are barely maintaining the status-quot via retention. In part that is a reflection of leadership. All I’m saying is whatever we’re doing it’s failing to either expand or maintain. This should be of grave concern to every believer. As someone who loves to preach it’s no small thing for me to admit that it’s effectiveness to communicate to non-believers and believers alike may be greatly limited today. As someone who loved going to three services a week it grieves me to admit the services as I experienced and loved may have reached the end of their shelf-life. I don’t mean to be critical in the least when I say that. In fact, I have to try my best not to take it personally. However, I believe it’s true whatever I may want to believe and however I may take it. My point has been to ask, since in recent years many people (leaders and flock alike) have invested enormous amounts of energy into what we do on Sunday morning, is it working? And what’s next?

    Finally, I do believe Jesus would conduct “services” today outside of our version of the synagogue to reach those overlooked, ignored, looked-down upon, given-up on, forgotten, never visited, never asked, never sought. He didn’t change the world with new converts.

    • I love what you’ve written here. I couldn’t agree more about the greater strictness that God calls me to as a leader. I appreciate the reminder. Along these lines, two Sundays ago I apologized to our congregation for the way that I and other ministers have at times given messages or lived in a way that, effectively(though maybe unintentionally), created a separation from God. This sobriety and penitence is critical to every minister and we have to be vigilant about the Devil attacking through our pride or insecurity.
      I think my challenge in how to think(and act) regarding people that stop going to church is best illustrated in the following way: When I look at how Jesus ministered is it okay for me to ask God, “Please send me 12 people that I can separate from the remainder of those that I come into contact with and primarily give all my energy to those 12?” My personal struggle is that I feel connected to hundreds of Christians who I care deeply for and when I witness them struggling with their faith I often think, “If I could just focus my energy on nurturing, teaching and sharing life with them, it would make a huge difference”. Now clearly, this was Jesus’ approach and Judas was still lost which demonstrates that it depends as much on the people being reached to as the person reaching. But, there are only so many hours in the day and there is only so much energy in my body. To reach to all those who I know are struggling would fill much of that time and God is simultaneously opening up doors to unchurched who have never heard the gospel. I want a both/and ministry, but I see Jesus pouring the vast majority of his energy into those who had ears to hear and not those who had decided that, because Christians(inc. elders and ministers) had failed them, they were choosing to isolate themselves from the very body of Christ that is needed to help their faith grow. My heart truly breaks for them, so it is not an issue of caring, the issue is a practical matter of I only have one life to live and I have to prioritize in some way. I see Jesus leaving whole communities behind who were begging him to stay because they believed they had needs that he should meet and he prioritized to focus his energy in other directions. That is great for the people that he goes to, but those left behind could write in blogs about how they didn’t appreciate being left out and how Jesus really let them down and how they not don’t want to be part of a church where they are let down by the lack of attentiveness from others.
      This is clearly complex with a hundred facets, most being valid. I can’t tell you how much I appreciate this give and take because I want desperately to honor our Father and part of that is treating His body with love, so I want to learn what He is teaching. I don’t want, though, to have a knee-jerk reaction that takes me to a place that Jesus refused to take on because he knew it would lead him away from what God wanted him to do.
      Thanks brother, Jason.

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