We’ve talked about image culture in the past and we find ourselves revisiting it here to discuss the effect that photographing can have within a certain atmosphere.
Many conversations circle around the existence of print media and its culture today. It comes as no surprise with technological capability at the height that it is, having access to the same information we gather from published print, though at the tips of our fingers and the immediacy of our desire, that we find ourselves shifting from what feels dated to reliance on the digital.
Let’s draw a hypothetical. You’re given a task to do. The task is explained to you and you feel confident about it. Mid-way through working on said task you seem to hit an unexpected, unforeseeable roadblock. You don’t have the piece you need or something is occurring that isn’t supposed to.
It can be challenging when your ministry has the resources and vacancy to create positions, whether in staff or serving capacities, but you don’t know where to begin or who to look for when considering people to join your team.
Here is our list for the best church conferences for you to check out to be inspired, learn from, and leave refreshed as a church communicator.
Speaking candidly, I like to think of myself as a decently self-aware communicator. I’m extroverted, I enjoy working with others, and I pay attention to things happening beneath the surface.
While creating things for church, much of the time we’re looking at screens: our phone screen, our desktop, our iPads, ProPresenter, a screen in the auditorium. This fact isn’t uncommon to those around us; today, screen time is increasing at a more rapid rate than ever before.
Websites used to be really expensive and labor intensive, what used to cost a church $20,000 now only costs $1000.
Working in the media industry can be challenging for more than one reason, but one thing I’ve found particularly striking is this: while you’re mass-communicating a message that merits being heard so loudly, the medium and methods by which you create these messages in themselves may not seem loud.
How do we create images that are distinct and captivating, and will be unique among the other thousands we look at during our days?