The pulpit is where we give credibility to the gospel of Jesus Christ, not astronomy, biology, or medicine. This is one of the reasons we wanted to share Dolson’s sermon with you: the message is not first and foremost about science. Rather, science is used to further Dolson’s explication of Psalm 19 as he proclaims the gospel.
ECLAS (Equipping Christian Leaders in an Age of Science) in one of our peer organizations. They recently launched their own blog which includes resources and recommendations for science-engaged worship, including when it comes to preaching, music, the church calendar, and more.
When Greg’s recent sermons weave in some science, we want to share them with you as examples of how preaching with science can work.
What better way to learn how to integrate science in a sermon than by example? Here’s one from Greg that he preached for Trinity Sunday. It includes Augustine, C.S. Lewis, banana slugs, and beauty.
Designed for lectionary preachers, Sustainable Preaching has sermon and worship resources for every Sunday based on the the A, B, and C annual lectionary cycles.
This website is perhaps the largest collection of creation care materials designed for the church. It includes articles, videos, music, prayers, and more designed to help with worship, sermons, Bible studies, and children’s ministry.
Faith and Science in the 21st Century features notable faith leaders across the denominational spectrum in brief video presentations and longer audio excerpts on scientific topics in which they are experts.
Psychologist and professor Justin L. Barrett lays out seven ways pastors might use science in the pulpit.
If you’re wondering what it looks like to integrate science into a sermon, check out some examples.