Children

How to Lead a Child to Christ

Leading a child to Christ is one of the most exciting things you will ever do. It can also be intimidating. Remember that, while God has called you to share this message, it’s the work of the Holy Spirit that leads a child to give his or her life to Christ.

Customizable for You

I have a problem. But it’s a good problem! You may know that I lead younger GAs at my church. We started the year strong, with 14 girls in attendance. And each subsequent week, we have added a few new girls to the group. Now don’t get me wrong—this is so exciting and thrills my soul!

Creating Great Leadership Teams

The entire process of starting a new organization can be a daunting one. Whether it is a new business, social organization, or a book club, finding a place to begin can prove to be interesting.

Why I Lead GA: Another Leader Speaks Up

I’m a GA leader because I love GAs—once a GA, always a GA. I love that I was a GA and that someone was willing to teach me and that my church was willing to offer a program where I could learn about missionaries all around the world.

Individual Achievement—So What?

You have the magazines, the leader guides, a cabinet full of supplies, and a room full of kids eager to learn about missions. The Scriptures, Bible lessons, and missionary stories taught during your children's missions meetings are invaluable.

Measure Learning

Have you ever wondered just how much kids are learning in your missions group each week? Use this guide to help you gauge just how much of the fun is really helping to shape missional lifestyles. Circle the number that reflects your answer to each statement below:

Missions leaders in Alabama congregation seek to nurture “world hearts” in GAs and RAs

For Girls in Action at First Baptist Church of Guntersville, Ala., learning about global missions from GA leader Rosalie Hunt is a definite perk. In fact, Rosalie literally wrote the book on the history of Woman’s Missionary Union.

Why "Missions Lifestyle"?

As leaders, it's our goal to ensure kids are "developing a missions lifestyle." But what does "missions lifestyle" mean? And, how do we know if this concept is being applied in a child's life?

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