Show notes and resources

3 Instant Takeaways

  1. Always add value to your church information. Instead of simply describing your upcoming event, describe how the event will make a difference in the lives of those who attend. Thus, rather than putting out more information, put out better information. Use your discernment to make all communication relevant to your audience.
  2. Before you do anything, ask yourself what you want to accomplish. Are you trying to fill the 40 seats you have reserved for the men’s retreat? Partly, yes, that’s a goal. But in order to get 40 men, what are you offering them? Why should they attend? What are their needs? Show them a reason to come for the weekend. If the weekend is about sports or food or teaching — let them know. Get quotes from men who have attended last year telling how great the food, or sports or teaching was.
  3. Define what your church is putting in print. Not everything needs to be in print anymore. Decide what you can digitize. Bulletins, visitor cards, banners, calendars, newsletters and directories are typical church print items. Figure out which item reaches which audience and don’t overlap. For example, one church limited their printed bulletin to large-vision information only, and put first announcements of upcoming events in an email newsletter. This way, whoever wanted an early heads-up about something could get it digitized only.

Free Bonus: Click here to download The Church Announcements Script Bundle – this free download includes 8 pre-written announcement scripts that you can swipe and start using in your church

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