Peter Wallace is the executive producer and host of Day1. Read his blog posts and watch his video meditations, "What Is God Saying to You Today?"
Check him out!
Thanks to the generous support of Odyssey Networks, Day1 brings you a series of inspirational messages from our finest speakers to help guide you through those hard questions in life.
See them all!
Led by Rev. Eric Elnes, Ph.D., Darkwood Brew is a groundbreaking interactive web television program exploring progressive/emerging Christian faith and values.
Check out the video!
Day1 is proud to announce the Partner Church program. Now your church can actively support a worldwide voice for the mainline churches!
Check out our upcoming benefit dinner and other events such as our quarterly prayer breakfast!
Check out all upcoming events!
Do you Tweet? If so, please follow our Day1 Twitter feed (@day1). You'll be the first to know about new
content being added to the website, and we welcome you to share your thoughts and join us in conversation.
Visit Our Twitter
It seems like we live in an age of scandals. Sometime it seems like every other day we are confronted on the TV or in the media with some public scandal. In the United States our public conversation is often filled with celebrity gossip about who is going into who or who's coming out of rehab, which celebrities are sleeping with other celebrities, and so on. If that weren't enough, we hear stories about our elected officials and their private affairs, which also lead to conversations of more scandal. And if the rush of real life political and celebrity scandal is not enough for us, many of us turn to the soaps and tune into sitcom television to get even more scandalous fictional drama.Read full transcript...
I just returned from a trip to The Netherlands and Belgium and I saw more museums than you can shake a stick at.
Sometimes being given too much spoils us for smaller things.
I sympathize with clergy who preach about Easter to the same congregation for several years. Of course, you say what you think is most important the first time. So what do you say the second time and the third time and more?
The genius of the American experiment lies in the conviction that freedom is not given by the state, but is an inalienable gift given to human beings as God's creation.
It’s been a tumultuous roller coaster of a month. The bare bones short story is this: My mother died on March 9. Our son was married on March 22. So much has happened in the four weeks since her death that I cannot even begin to process it all. I have simply experienced whatever the day called from me to experience: grief, relief, joy, pride, exultation, exhaustion.
We know about all of the shifts in communication and technology, but there are also huge changes when it comes to giving money. Younger generations often think much differently when it comes to finances and budgeting, and we should think differently as a church as well.
In our blog post every Monday we select a reading from the Revised Common Lectionary for the upcoming Sunday, and pair it with a Frederick Buechner reading on the same topic. On April 27, 2014 we will celebrate the Second Sunday of Easter.
Within the literary context of Acts 2, calling on the name of the Lord requires the believing communities to speak intelligibly about human agency in the environmental degradation and to facilitate an urgent response.
If Easter means anything, it has to speak to our fresh grief. It has to speak something new in the dark. Into despair that tastes like metal, and is that monochrome, in this ravaged ransacked landscape, something or someone must emerge.
'Where and how will we look for the Body of Christ, risen and rising?,' Episcopal Church Presiding Bishop Katharine Jefferts Schori presents in her Easter Message 2014. 'Will we share the life of that body as an Easter people, transformed by resurrection and sent to transform the world in turn?'