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Reciprocal Church 1 of 4 Who's On First?

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What if the real church thought the real world mattered to God? Pt. 1 of 4 …

What if the real church thought the real world mattered to God? Pt. 1 of 4
Reversing the Decline of the Presbyterian Church: Addressing the Cause, Practicing the Remedy
February 14, 2012
Kevin Yoho, DMin

Transformation With a Passion http://kevinyoho.blogspot.com.
General Presbyter, Newark Presbytery
Synod of the Northeast
Presbyterian Church (USA)

Published in: Business, Spiritual
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  • Social networks have value\nSocial capital refers to the collective value of all people in social networks and the benefits from these networks to do things for each other (norms of reciprocity).\n\n
  • Social networks have value\nSocial capital refers to the collective value of all people in social networks and the benefits from these networks to do things for each other (norms of reciprocity).\n\n
  • Social networks have value\nSocial capital refers to the collective value of all people in social networks and the benefits from these networks to do things for each other (norms of reciprocity).\n\n
  • Social networks have value\nSocial capital refers to the collective value of all people in social networks and the benefits from these networks to do things for each other (norms of reciprocity).\n\n
  • Social networks have value\nSocial capital refers to the collective value of all people in social networks and the benefits from these networks to do things for each other (norms of reciprocity).\n\n
  • What does "social capital" mean?The central premise of social capital is that social networks have value. Social capital refers to the collective value of all "social networks" [who people know] and the inclinations that arise from these networks to do things for each other, reciprocal behaviors, referred to as "norms of reciprocity".\nHow does social capital work?The term social capital emphasizes not just warm and cuddly feelings, but a wide variety of specific benefits that flow from the trust, reciprocity, information, and cooperation associated with social networks. Social capital creates value for the people who are connected and for bystanders, as well.\n
  • What does "social capital" mean?The central premise of social capital is that social networks have value. Social capital refers to the collective value of all "social networks" [who people know] and the inclinations that arise from these networks to do things for each other, reciprocal behaviors, referred to as "norms of reciprocity".\nHow does social capital work?The term social capital emphasizes not just warm and cuddly feelings, but a wide variety of specific benefits that flow from the trust, reciprocity, information, and cooperation associated with social networks. Social capital creates value for the people who are connected and for bystanders, as well.\n
  • What does "social capital" mean?The central premise of social capital is that social networks have value. Social capital refers to the collective value of all "social networks" [who people know] and the inclinations that arise from these networks to do things for each other, reciprocal behaviors, referred to as "norms of reciprocity".\nHow does social capital work?The term social capital emphasizes not just warm and cuddly feelings, but a wide variety of specific benefits that flow from the trust, reciprocity, information, and cooperation associated with social networks. Social capital creates value for the people who are connected and for bystanders, as well.\n
  • What does "social capital" mean?The central premise of social capital is that social networks have value. Social capital refers to the collective value of all "social networks" [who people know] and the inclinations that arise from these networks to do things for each other, reciprocal behaviors, referred to as "norms of reciprocity".\nHow does social capital work?The term social capital emphasizes not just warm and cuddly feelings, but a wide variety of specific benefits that flow from the trust, reciprocity, information, and cooperation associated with social networks. Social capital creates value for the people who are connected and for bystanders, as well.\n
  • What does "social capital" mean?The central premise of social capital is that social networks have value. Social capital refers to the collective value of all "social networks" [who people know] and the inclinations that arise from these networks to do things for each other, reciprocal behaviors, referred to as "norms of reciprocity".\nHow does social capital work?The term social capital emphasizes not just warm and cuddly feelings, but a wide variety of specific benefits that flow from the trust, reciprocity, information, and cooperation associated with social networks. Social capital creates value for the people who are connected and for bystanders, as well.\n
  • What does "social capital" mean?The central premise of social capital is that social networks have value. Social capital refers to the collective value of all "social networks" [who people know] and the inclinations that arise from these networks to do things for each other, reciprocal behaviors, referred to as "norms of reciprocity".\nHow does social capital work?The term social capital emphasizes not just warm and cuddly feelings, but a wide variety of specific benefits that flow from the trust, reciprocity, information, and cooperation associated with social networks. Social capital creates value for the people who are connected and for bystanders, as well.\n
  • What does "social capital" mean?The central premise of social capital is that social networks have value. Social capital refers to the collective value of all "social networks" [who people know] and the inclinations that arise from these networks to do things for each other, reciprocal behaviors, referred to as "norms of reciprocity".\nHow does social capital work?The term social capital emphasizes not just warm and cuddly feelings, but a wide variety of specific benefits that flow from the trust, reciprocity, information, and cooperation associated with social networks. Social capital creates value for the people who are connected and for bystanders, as well.\n
  • What does "social capital" mean?The central premise of social capital is that social networks have value. Social capital refers to the collective value of all "social networks" [who people know] and the inclinations that arise from these networks to do things for each other, reciprocal behaviors, referred to as "norms of reciprocity".\nHow does social capital work?The term social capital emphasizes not just warm and cuddly feelings, but a wide variety of specific benefits that flow from the trust, reciprocity, information, and cooperation associated with social networks. Social capital creates value for the people who are connected and for bystanders, as well.\n
  • What does "social capital" mean?The central premise of social capital is that social networks have value. Social capital refers to the collective value of all "social networks" [who people know] and the inclinations that arise from these networks to do things for each other, reciprocal behaviors, referred to as "norms of reciprocity".\nHow does social capital work?The term social capital emphasizes not just warm and cuddly feelings, but a wide variety of specific benefits that flow from the trust, reciprocity, information, and cooperation associated with social networks. Social capital creates value for the people who are connected and for bystanders, as well.\n
  • What does "social capital" mean?The central premise of social capital is that social networks have value. Social capital refers to the collective value of all "social networks" [who people know] and the inclinations that arise from these networks to do things for each other, reciprocal behaviors, referred to as "norms of reciprocity".\nHow does social capital work?The term social capital emphasizes not just warm and cuddly feelings, but a wide variety of specific benefits that flow from the trust, reciprocity, information, and cooperation associated with social networks. Social capital creates value for the people who are connected and for bystanders, as well.\n
  • What does "social capital" mean?The central premise of social capital is that social networks have value. Social capital refers to the collective value of all "social networks" [who people know] and the inclinations that arise from these networks to do things for each other, reciprocal behaviors, referred to as "norms of reciprocity".\nHow does social capital work?The term social capital emphasizes not just warm and cuddly feelings, but a wide variety of specific benefits that flow from the trust, reciprocity, information, and cooperation associated with social networks. Social capital creates value for the people who are connected and for bystanders, as well.\n
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  • God’s love can be restated as:\nGod gives Infinite Capital in Jesus Christ\n
  • God’s love can be restated as:\nGod gives Infinite Capital in Jesus Christ\n
  • God’s love can be restated as:\nGod gives Infinite Capital in Jesus Christ\n
  • Transcript

    • 1. The Reciprocal Church Reversing the Decline of the Presbyterian Church: Addressing the Cause, Practicing the Remedy February 14, 2012 Kevin Yoho, DMin Transformation With a Passion http://kevinyoho.blogspot.com. General Presbyter, Newark Presbytery Synod of the Northeast Presbyterian Church (USA)For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 2. The Reciprocal Church Reversing the Decline of the Presbyterian Church: Addressing the Cause, Practicing the Remedy February 14, 2012 Kevin Yoho, DMin Transformation With a Passion http://kevinyoho.blogspot.com. General Presbyter, Newark Presbytery Synod of the Northeast Presbyterian Church (USA)For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 3. The Reciprocal Church Reversing the Decline of the Presbyterian Church: Addressing the Cause, Practicing the RemedyFor more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 4. The Reciprocal Church Reversing the Decline of the Presbyterian Church: Addressing the Cause, Practicing the Remedy To Grow the Church Deep and WideFor more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 5. The Reciprocal Church Part 1: Who’s On First? Reversing the Decline of the Presbyterian Church: Addressing the Cause, Practicing the RemedyFor more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 6. The Reciprocal Church Part 1: Who’s On First? Reversing the Decline of the Presbyterian Church: Addressing the Cause, Practicing the Remedy To Grow the Church Deep and WideFor more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 7. Our Communities are Social Networks Social networks offer value and define the qualitative interaction of any community.For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 8. Our Communities are Social Networks Social networks offer value and define the qualitative interaction of any community.For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 9. Social Networks Rooted in ReciprocityFor more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 10. Social Networks Rooted in Reciprocity The collective value of people in social networks and the benefits from these networks influence reciprocal behaviors to do things for each other.For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 11. Social Networks Rooted in Reciprocity The collective value of people in social networks and the benefits from these networks influence reciprocal behaviors to do things for each other. This value is called Social Capital.For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 12. Reciprocity and Social Capital Social NetworkFor more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 13. Reciprocity and Social Capital Church! Community! Social NetworkIt’s not about Church; it’s the Community! For God so loved the … WORLD, that God gave…For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 14. Reciprocity and Social Capital Social NetworkFor more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 15. Reciprocity and Social Capital You! Me Social Network It’s not about ME. It’s all about YOU!For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 16. Reciprocity in ScriptureFor more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 17. Reciprocity in Scripture Numbers 35.34 “Don’t desecrate the land in which you live. I live here too— I, GOD, live in the same neighborhood with the People of Israel.”For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 18. Reciprocity in Scripture Isaiah 49.6 ! He says, “But that’s not a big enough job for my servant — ! ! just to recover the tribes of Jacob, ! ! merely to round up the strays of Israel. ! I’m setting you up as a light for the nations ! ! so that my salvation becomes global!”For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 19. Reciprocity in Scripture Jeremiah 29.7   “Make yourselves at home there and work for the country’s welfare.  “Pray for Babylon’s well-being. If things go well for Babylon, things will go well for you.”For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 20. Reciprocity in Scripture Luke 6:31 Do to others as you would have them do to you.For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 21. Reciprocity in Scripture Romans 15.26-27 The Greeks—all the way from the Macedonians in the north to the Achaians in the south—decided they wanted to take up a collection for the poor among the believers in Jerusalem. They were happy to do this, but it was also their duty. Seeing that they got in on all the spiritual gifts that flowed out of the Jerusalem community so generously, it is only right that they do what they can to relieve their poverty.For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 22. Reciprocity in Scripture 1Corinthians 9.9-11 Moses wrote, “Don’t muzzle an ox to keep it from eating the grain when it’s threshing.” Do you think Moses’ primary concern was the care of farm animals? Don’t you think his concern extends to us? Of course. Farmers plow and thresh expecting something when the crop comes in. So if we have planted spiritual seed among you, is it out of line to expect a meal or two from you?For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 23. Reciprocity in Scripture Galatians 6.6   Be very sure now, you who have been trained to a self- sufficient maturity, that you enter into a generous common life with those who have trained you, sharing all the good things that you have and experience.For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 24. Reciprocity in Scripture Galatians 6.7-8 Don’t be misled: No one makes a fool of God. What a person plants, he will harvest. The person who plants selfishness, ignoring the needs of others—ignoring God!— harvests a crop of weeds. All he’ll have to show for his life is weeds! But the one who plants in response to God, letting God’s Spirit do the growth work in him, harvests a crop of real life, eternal life.For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 25. Reciprocity in Scripture Galatians 6.9 So let’s not allow ourselves to get fatigued doing good. At the right time we will harvest a good crop if we don’t give up, or quit.For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 26. Reciprocity Fuels MissionFor more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 27. ThoughtFor more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 28. Thought Evangelism is a process of introducing people to a social/spiritual networking experience with Jesus ChristFor more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 29. Thought Evangelism is a Social or Spiritual process of Capital describes introducing people the flow of benefits to a social/spiritual outward in the networking continuum of life- experience with experience Jesus ChristFor more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .
    • 30. Thought Evangelism is a Social or Spiritual process of Capital describes introducing people the flow of benefits to a social/spiritual outward in the networking continuum of life- experience with experience Jesus Christ Spiritual, Emotional, Physical, etc.For more information about the Reciprocal Church, please contact the author, Dr. Kevin Yoho kevin@newarkpresbytery.org .

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