More by Alan Hirsch

Alan Hirsch is an author, speaker, professor, and founder of 100 Movements, Forge Mission Training Network, and Future Travelers.  All three organizations focus on pioneering leadership development, training, and consulting the church on missional movement. Known for his innovative approach to mission, Alan is widely considered to be a thought-leader in his field and has worked with churches and organization across the world. His experience includes leading a local church movement among the marginalized, developing training systems for innovative missional leadership, and heading up the mission and revitalization work of his denomination.  Hirsch is the author of numerous award winning books including The Forgotten Ways and is the series editor for IVP’s Forge line and Baker Books’ Shapevine series. Additionally, Alan is co-founder of the M.A. in Missional Church Movements at Wheaton College (Illinois), as well as adjunct professor at Fuller Seminary, George Fox Seminary, Asbury Seminary, among others. 
Arts & CultureDiscipleshipFoundationsMission
October 19, 2016

The Search for Meaning

(Part four in the Recovering Missional Moxie series from Alan Hirsch. Read part five here.) We are all born into a culture that gets to shape us—in fact, disciple us—from the time of birth to death. The overwhelming economic and social environment in…
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Bible & TheologyChurchFoundationsMission
October 5, 2016

Back to Basics

  (Part two of the Recovering Missional Moxie series from Alan Hirsch. Read part three here.) We need to think of the church more as an exponential people movement involving all of God’s people. Church is not an institution run by religious…
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ApologeticsArts & CultureBible & TheologyCommunityCurrent EventsDiscipleshipDomains of SocietyEveryday RhythmsFaith and WorkFoundationsMissionMissionary
September 7, 2016

Discipleship = An Invitation to Relationship

  (Post nine in an eleven-part series from Alan Hirsch. Read post ten here.) Stop being overly “spiritual,” using insider, religious language, to talk about God—it mostly alienates people. The reality is, to become a missional Christian, we begin by simply…
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