Men's Disciplemaking  is a ministry of the Christian and Missionary Alliance (C&MA). Our purpose is to assist churches in developing healthy ministries to men. We encourage local churches to build effective and intentional methods for creating, capturing and sustaining a ministry to men that is unique to its own situation. To assist churches in building on that framework, we seek best practices and success stories in discipling men from across The Alliance. Our vision is to see churches move men from the community and disciple them into service. The website is based on the "No Man Left Behind" model developed by Man in the Mirror. For more information on the model go to: www.nomanleftbehind.org. 

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July 2017

Empowered to Serve

I Have Confidence and am Empowered for the Task

And we have such trust through Christ toward God. Not that we are sufficient of ourselves to think of anything as being from ourselves, but our sufficiency is from God, (2 Corinthians 3:4-5)

There is a difference between being confident and being arrogant. The sufficiency of God goes beyond meeting our needs, it goes to the heart of accomplishing the will of God.

God has asked us to go and make disciples. Our most frequent excuse is “I can’t do that.” No, you cannot do it. It is said that living the Christian life is not difficult; it is impossible. God never expects or wants us to do it on our own. He wants to do it using us.

We are not adequate to the tasks God gives us and therefore, we lack confidence. It is God who is adequate. We can be confident because our God is adequate to the task He gives us.

Remember, when God asks us to do something He will to do it.

Are you available to be used by God?

Who am I? I am a disciple enabled by Christ.

Up Coming Events

  • Go to Man in the Mirror Event Calendar for the schedule of No Man Left Behind workshops and Man in the Mirror seminars.
  • Your Event Here - Contact This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.  

Did you Know?

A study from Hartford Seminaey found that the presence of involved men was statistically correlated with church growth, health, and harmony. Meanwhile a lack of male participation is strongly associated with congregational decline. (C. Kirk Hadaway, FACTs on Growth, 2005, http://hirr.hartsem.edu.)

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