Thu 14 Jun 2018

  How To Determine Pastor and Staff Salaries

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JSL Solutions - Serving Churches since 2001
We provide streaming video, mobile apps and website/church management tools! 
 
 
Steve and Phil look at ways to determine pastor and staff salaries. Listen in iTunes or your favorite podcast provider or click image or listen on YouTube. 
 
Need Help? We Are More than Streaming Video
We have many years of experience working with churches and ministries and we can do almost anything to meet your online needs. Call or email us and we will help you accomplish your goals!
We have the best support in the industry. We prove it everyday by providing support 7 days a week and especially on Sunday morning. Contact us via email,chat or call us toll free and we'll partner with you to solve any problem you may have.
 
 
 
 
 
 
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Posted by JSL_Sol on Thu 14 Jun 2018 11:05:34 am     | no comments

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Wed 6 Jun 2018

  Won't People Just Stay Home if I Stream My Services Live?

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JSL Solutions - Serving Churches since 2001
We provide streaming video, mobile apps and website/church management tools! 
 
 
Real Pastors Answer - Won't People Just Stay Home if I Stream My Services Live?
 
Need Help? We Are More than Streaming Video
We have many years of experience working with churches and ministries and we can do almost anything to meet your online needs. Call or email us and we will help you accomplish your goals!
We have the best support in the industry. We prove it everyday by providing support 7 days a week and especially on Sunday morning. Contact us via email,chat or call us toll free and we'll partner with you to solve any problem you may have.
 
 
 
 
 
 
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Posted by JSL_Sol on Wed 6 Jun 2018 4:56:29 pm     | no comments

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Wed 16 May 2018

  Pastors Share Their Goals for Live Streaming

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JSL Solutions - Serving Churches since 2001
We provide streaming video, mobile apps and website/church management tools! 
 
 

Click video to hear real pastors share their goals for live streaming. 

 

Need Help? We Are More than Streaming Video
We have many years of experience working with churches and ministries and we can do almost anything to meet your online needs. Call or email us and we will help you accomplish your goals!
We have the best support in the industry. We prove it everyday by providing support 7 days a week and especially on Sunday morning. Contact us via email,chat or call us toll free and we'll partner with you to solve any problem you may have.

 
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Posted by JSL_Sol on Wed 16 May 2018 12:40:26 pm     | no comments

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Wed 9 May 2018

  What's the Story of StreamingChurch.tv?

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JSL Solutions - Serving Churches since 2001
We provide streaming video, mobile apps and website/church management tools! 
 
 
Who is Steve Lacy - The story behind StreamingChurch.tv
The story of how and why StreamingChurch.tv  got started as we learn the history and background of Steve Lacy, Founder and President of JSL Solutions with Phil Thompson.

Listen in iTunes or your favorite podcast provider or click image or listen on YouTube. See notes below.
 
 

Need Help? We Are More than Streaming Video
We have many years of experience working with churches and ministries and we can do almost anything to meet your online needs. Call or email us and we will help you accomplish your goals!
We have the best support in the industry. We prove it everyday by providing support 7 days a week and especially on Sunday morning. Contact us via email,chat or call us toll free and we'll partner with you to solve any problem you may have.

 
 
 
 
 
 
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Posted by JSL_Sol on Wed 9 May 2018 11:48:19 am     | no comments

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Thu 3 May 2018

  How to Improve Church Communication

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How to Improve Communication at Church
Communication with staff and volunteers is vital to effective ministry. Steve and Phil share some tips on how to communicate better with staff and church volunteers.
 
Listen in iTunes or your favorite podcast provider or click image or listen on YouTube. See notes below.
 
How to Improve Church Communication
Everyone wants to work at an organization with a great culture. Every leader wants a staff with high morale and a positive culture but often isn’t sure how to create one. Plus, there is often so much work to do that focusing on developing a strong staff culture can feel overwhelming and be pushed to the bottom of the to-do list.

However, culture is important and it might not require as much work as you think it does. The key is intentionality, especially when it comes to staff communication.
Here are seven communication practices that will significantly improve your staff culture.

1. Confront Privately and Praise Publicly
The public embarrassment of staff members is extremely harmful to culture. Whenever possible, choose to confront privately. There may be moments when a confrontation needs to happen in front of other staff in response to a staff-wide issue; however, these moments are likely rare.
When you praise a team member, be intentional about praising in public. Not only does this help encourage the team member but it also helps affirm and communicate expectations to the rest of the team.
WHEN YOU PRAISE A STAFF MEMBER’S ACTIONS, ATTEMPT TO DO IT IN FRONT OF OTHERS.
Build a culture of positivism by confronting privately and praising publicly.

2. Have Difficult Conversations in Person
Negative emails and texts are a bad idea because it leaves room for negative interpretation. The majority of communication is body language, so it is best to have a difficult conversation in person where the staff can read your body language.
IF YOU ARE CONTEMPLATING COMMUNICATING SOMETHING IN AN EMAIL, TEXT, OR VERBAL CONVERSATION, REMEMBER THIS: WRITE POSITIVE THINGS AND SAY DIFFICULT THINGS.

If you want to encourage a staff member, verbal encouragement is powerful but written encouragement has a lasting impact. Go “old school” and write thank you notes to staff members. Positive written word has amazing effects on relationships and culture.

If you need to communicate difficult things, say them face-to-face for two reasons: first, tone is interpretive in written form. Tones and intentions can easily be misread in an email. Second, it’s important to address a negative situation and move on. It’s unhealthy for staff to re-read and ruminate on difficult messages that are communicated in writing.

3. Encourage More Than Correct 
There is an old joke about a couple who has been married for a long time. The wife suddenly breaks down in tears and says to her husband of several decades, “I don’t even know if you love me.”
He responds with a shocked look on his face and said, “I told you I loved you the day I married you and if it changes, I will let you know.”

It is a joke a bit too close to reality for some staff members who long to please their immediate supervisor but rarely hear encouragement. They only seem to hear from them when they do something wrong. This is demoralizing to staff members.
Before a difficult conversation with a staff member, ask yourself how often you have encouraged them. If you have nothing encouraging to say to them, they probably should not be on your staff. But if they are a good staff member and hear from you only when they have done something wrong, you need to reevaluate your approach as a leader.

4. Be Transparent
If you are more of an introvert and more of an internal processor, you may not realize how silent you seem to your direct reports. In spite of what may be natural for your personality, tell your direct reports what you are thinking. Do not make them figure it out. Be transparent. Be clear with your vision. Create an environment of trust by letting your team in on your thought process.

If your staff members have to figure out what you’re thinking, they will make assumptions that may not be close to reality.

5. Be Optimistic 
Optimistic leaders attract followers. Pessimistic leaders tend to attract negative people. Two decades ago I read a powerful quote. I’m paraphrasing, but the idea was this: “In difficult times, the unbridled optimism of the leader will carry the day.”
Unrealistic optimism kills influence, but hopeful optimism changes those around you. As leaders in ministry, we have hope in the promise that His church will prevail. I know that doesn’t mean that every local church will prevail, but it should give us, as church leaders, a bias toward optimism.

6. Be a Raving Fan Publicly and a Frank Critic Privately
I heard this statement at a conference, and it changed the culture of our church when implemented. It improved our culture and put us all on the same team in a way we had not previously experienced.

If a new song goes terribly on a Sunday morning and a church attendee catches you in the lobby to say how much they hated the new song, you might agree with them, but you shouldn’t voice your opinion at that moment in public. I might say, “I’m sorry you didn’t like it. We try all kinds of things here, and some songs hit the mark and others don't connect as well. I trust our worship leader will keep figuring that out. I think he/she does it really well.”

But Monday morning, I might be in asking questions to understand his/her thinking and perhaps, have a difficult discussion.

BEING A RAVING FAN PUBLICLY AND A FRANK CRITIC PRIVATELY EARNS TRUST, IMPROVES MORALE, AND CREATES A POSITIVE OVERALL CULTURE.

7. Have Relationships Outside of the Office
When consulting church staffs on the health of their culture, there are two things I ask about relationships:
Do you have at least one good friend on the staff you spend time with outside of the office?
Does your immediate supervisor and/or lead pastor spend time with you socially?
The answers to these questions will reveal the health of your staff culture. No matter how driven you are, build relationships outside of the office.

Before I’d make a hire that would work closely with me, I would run the “Friday Night Test.” I would ask myself, “Is this the type of person (and family) I would want to spend time with on a Friday night?” If the answer was “no,” I shouldn’t hire them (if they were going to be a direct report) because I wouldn’t work hard at building a relationship with them outside of the office.

But if the answer was “yes,” it made my job easier, helped develop a stronger working relationship, and improved our staff culture.

Creating a positive staff culture doesn’t happen by accident. Implement these best practices to develop a strong, lasting staff culture.
 
 

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StreamingChurch.tv is teaming up with SlingStudio to help you with your streaming video needs. Click above image or here for more info.

 
 

Need Help? We Are More than Streaming Video
We have many years of experience working with churches and ministries and we can do almost anything to meet your online needs. Call or email us and we will help you accomplish your goals!
We have the best support in the industry. We prove it everyday by providing support 7 days a week and especially on Sunday morning. Contact us via email,chat or call us toll free and we'll partner with you to solve any problem you may have.

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
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Our mailing address:
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Ph. 866.852.6648

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Posted by JSL_Sol on Thu 3 May 2018 9:52:07 am     | no comments

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Wed 25 Apr 2018

  How To Prevent Volunteer Burn-Out

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We provide streaming video, mobile apps and website/church management tools! 
 
 
How to Prevent Church Volunteer Burn-Out
Phil and Steve give important tips to prevent common burn-out for volunteers. 
Listen in iTunes or your favorite podcast provider or click image or listen on YouTube. See notes below.
 

13 Ways to Fight Church Volunteer Burnout

Sometimes volunteers are just going to quit, and there’s nothing you can do to change their minds.

People move. They get new jobs or go through transitions that make volunteering more difficult or stressful.

But sometimes people quit for completely preventable reasons. They’re worn out. They don’t feel like what they do really matters to you or your ministry. They feel stuck in their role. Or they feel like no one cares if they show up or not.

Each of these feelings are personal. But that doesn’t reduce these issues to personal problems or give you permission to dismiss them because you think someone “just isn’t the right fit.” They’re symptoms of burnout, and you can take steps to make sure other volunteers don’t burnout, too.

These are feelings you can address before they ever become problems. And if you don’t take measures to protect your team against them, you could find yourself reading an unexpected resignation letter or having a tough conversation with one of your best volunteers.

Whether you’re experiencing burnout yourself or you’re simply concerned about the health of your team, these 12 methods will help you avoid losing valuable volunteers. A lot of these methods overlap, but they each contribute to helping your volunteers feel more connected to their roles, your ministry, and the people they serve with.

If you’re serious about fighting burnout, see how these 12 tips can help your volunteer program:

1. Share the impact volunteers have

One of the best ways to remind people why what they do matters is to show them what happens as a result of their work.

We don’t always get to see the direct fruits of our labor, and some roles will see more tangible ways they impact your mission, but you can always remind someone what they are contributing to, and how their contribution affects the outcome. Talk about your mission and how what they do each week makes that mission possible, or fulfills that mission in some way.

If you’re having trouble communicating this to your volunteers, try to imagine your church without that role. What changes?

Imagine your church without greeters. How would newcomers and visitors feel when they set foot in your door?

Imagine you didn’t have a volunteer running your presentations. Who would that role fall to each service? How would you work around it?

Imagine that nobody in your church volunteered to play or sing in the worship band. What would worship look like each week?

None of these things determine whether or not your church can share the gospel. But every volunteer role has a purpose, and they each empower your church to share the gospel more clearly, with more people, or in different ways. There’s a reason for every role.

Identify that underlying purpose—the reason why your church or ministry depends on that volunteer—and highlight that purpose to your team as often as you can. Help them see how they fit into the body of Christ (1 Corinthians 12:4–30).

Note: Be sensitive to how your team responds when you emphasize the importance of their role, and the context in which you share it.

In the wrong setting, (like when someone is late to a meeting, or after you’ve just made an additional request) a reminder about the importance of a volunteer role becomes discouraging, and it can contribute to the volunteer burnout you’re trying to prevent.

2. Give your volunteers rest

If you pay attention to your volunteers and know them personally, it’s a lot easier to tell when they need a break.

Your ministry depends on your team, and they know that, but it should also be clear to volunteers that they can say no when life is too crazy. If you make volunteering an all-or-nothing commitment, you’re going to have less volunteers, and the ones you do have are going to wear out faster.

This isn’t giving people the freedom to be late or to not show up when they’ve said they would be there for you—it’s about giving people permission to tell you when they can’t or shouldn’t do what is being asked of them.

I’m not saying you should bend over backwards for lazy people (although Luke 13:6–9 has always made me more flexible with lazy people). All I’m saying is: pay attention. Sometimes people won’t tell you when they’re unusually stressed—they might even tell you they’re fine.

What “rest” looks like is up to you and your team. For some ministries, summer is the least active time of year, and volunteers enjoy a more casual commitment. But if every volunteer role is equally active year round, you may have to find other ways to give volunteers breaks. Maybe “rest” means you celebrate your volunteers and the hard work they’ve done all year. Maybe it means less meetings, or you find a way to give them a day off from their role.

Obviously, giving people a break is a lot easier when you have more than one volunteer in every role—which brings us to the next big way you can fight volunteer burnout.

3. Share Your Knowledge

When you’re the only one who knows how to do your job, that job can quickly become more stressful. This usually happens in some of the most difficult or important roles—less people want to do it (or are capable of doing it), so the burden falls on a handful of people (or one person). They have to commit more of their lives to the role, and they feel less freedom to say no.

I’ve never heard a church or ministry say, “We have too many volunteers. Seriously, we don’t need your help.” There are never enough volunteers. But that doesn’t mean we have to look at this situation and say, “Too bad.”

Encourage your more experienced volunteers (or the ones who have more time) to learn multiple roles. Or see if anyone on your staff would be willing to give a volunteer a break now and then. When it comes to the long term health of your ministry, your team has to be able to support each other.

It may seem like you’re asking your volunteers for one more thing, but this gives you the opportunity to show your volunteers that they can lean on each other (and you) when they need to.

4. Appreciate your volunteers

You can never adequately compensate your volunteers for all the work they do for you. And the vast majority of volunteers aren’t looking for compensation. They’re volunteering. And if they’re volunteering in ministry, they’re probably hoping to get something you can’t hand them—like spiritual growth, or a more intimate relationship with God.

Volunteer appreciation isn’t about compensation. Knowing that should help you decide how to appreciate your volunteers.

Volunteer appreciation is about encouragement. It’s acknowledging the sacrifices your volunteers make for you and your ministry, and helping them see that what they do matters. The ways you show your volunteers that you appreciate them should come from knowing them personally and discovering what makes them feel most cared about.

If your volunteers feel like you care about them personally, it makes it more enjoyable to remain in their volunteer community.

5. Build a volunteer community

My volunteer team doesn’t just meet together to plan youth group or go over “official volunteer business.” We’re friends. We spend time together because we enjoy each other. Sometimes our “official” meetings take longer than they need to because we hang out and talk about life—even though we’re all tired of meetings and we’re always trying to make them shorter.

We didn’t become friends overnight. We’ve been volunteering together for years. During that time we’ve made an intentional effort to be part of each others’ lives.

Being friends made it that much harder when one of our team members had to quit. We understood her reasons for leaving, but her absence deeply affected our team—and it was harder for her to leave because she knew she’d see us less.

Building community isn’t about guilting people into staying. It’s about developing genuine relationships that lead volunteers to enjoy their role more.

6. Provide clear goals

Once a volunteer has mastered the basics of their position, what’s next for them?

Doing the same task in the same way at the same place gets old fast. Goals give volunteers direction for growth and can keep “the usual thing” enjoyable. Providing goals can also help your ministry get more out of your volunteers.

Goals could be simple, like learning the names of 10 new people each service. Or they could be bigger, like leading a song for the first time, or preparing a devotional. Give your volunteers the option to challenge themselves to grow.

When people stop growing, that’s when they start getting that nagging feeling that something needs to change.

If you can, you should try to map out a “volunteer career path” for each of the roles your church or ministry offers. Show volunteers that there are opportunities to take their desire to grow even further.

Be reasonable, and don’t push your volunteers into the deep end, but keep fueling their desire to help by acknowledging their strengths and giving those strengths an application.

“You’re great at _____. Have you ever thought about trying ____?”

7. Prevent burnout, don’t react to it

By the time someone gets around to telling you that they’re quitting, they’ve probably made up their mind already. Unless you have a close relationship with your volunteers (and even if you do), they’ve likely discussed the decision with other people before they talked to you. When they get to you, they may already be too committed to their choice for you to change their minds.

If your plan to fight burnout is reactionary, you’ll almost always be too late.

Burnout doesn’t usually happen all of a sudden. It begins with boredom, dissatisfaction, frustration, or fatigue. Over time, those feelings grow into a desire for change, and then a decision based on those feelings.

You can’t prevent every volunteer from burning out. And most won’t stay for life. But if you’re proactive about fighting burnout and you pay attention to how your volunteers feel about their roles, more of them will stay for longer.

8. Come prepared, every time

Few things are more frustrating to a volunteer than a leader who isn’t prepared.

Your volunteers take time off work, get babysitters, and plan around the time they spend with you and your ministry. When you show up late or unprepared, it can make your volunteers feel like you don’t care—or like you don’t understand what they’re giving up to be with you.

Honor their time, be prepared, and give as much notice as you can when a meeting is going to be shorter or longer than usual. Those changes affect people’s lives.

9. Remind them why they serve

People volunteer for a lot of different reasons. Some of those reasons—like spiritual growth or a desire to serve God—can keep volunteers going for a long time. Other reasons—like “meeting new people” or because a friend volunteered too—won’t be enough when the going gets tough.

Identify the reasons why your volunteers signed up. If you think those reasons will help your volunteers persevere, reinforce them. If the reasons why they signed up won’t last or stand up to friction, try to encourage them with some of the reasons why your other volunteers have stuck around—or else help them hold onto those reasons when things get difficult.

These reasons are tools for positive reinforcement and encouragement, not ways to induce guilt. Know your volunteers, and pay attention to how they respond.

10. Find a mentor for every volunteer

One of the single greatest ways you can help a volunteer grow is to get them a mentor. Whether that’s a more experienced volunteer, a pastor or staff person, or another member of the congregation who enjoys developing relationships with people.

There are probably some people in your church right now who are more than capable of mentoring, but they either don’t know it or haven’t been given the nudge they need yet. Find ways to share this need with your congregation—it’s someone else’s spiritual growth opportunity.

When your volunteers have people they can talk to about their personal lives, their relationship with God, and how they feel about their role, it’s easier to address burnout before it happens. A mentor can identify the beginnings of burnout, and you can equip them to help reignite the flame.

11. Pray for your volunteers

This should be obvious. Your volunteers are your partners in ministry, and your brothers and sisters in Christ. Pray for them. Pray for their families. Pray for their own personal ministries. Pray for their gifts. Pray for their jobs, which give them the flexibility to continue working with you. Pray for their personal relationship with Jesus, and pray that he becomes an even greater part of their lives.

Pray that Jesus would give them all the encouragement they need to continue.

The better you know your volunteers, the more specifically you can pray for them. But even if you don’t get to develop a personal relationship with every volunteer, smother them all in prayer.

12. Train them well

Whatever your volunteer training strategy is, make sure your volunteers are thoroughly prepared to fulfill their roles.

Nobody likes to feel like they’re lost, or to look like they don’t know what they’re doing. A new volunteer doesn’t have to feel that way for very long before they’re ready to be done. Solid training is one of the best ways for you to proactively fight volunteer burnout.

13. Know your team

Every single one of these techniques for fighting burnout depends on you to know your team. If you don’t have the capacity to get to know the people who serve with you, or there are too many volunteers for you to manage, assign team leaders for each role, and help them identify signs of burnout, too.

If you don’t know the people who serve with you, you could easily wind up doing more harm than good.

Fight volunteer burnout, don’t cause it.

 

 

SlingStudio is Teaming Up with StreamingChurch.tv
StreamingChurch.tv is teaming up with SlingStudio to help you with your streaming video needs. Click above image or here for more info.

 

Need Help? We Are More than Streaming Video
We have many years of experience working with churches and ministries and we can do almost anything to meet your online needs. Call or email us and we will help you accomplish your goals!
We have the best support in the industry. We prove it everyday by providing support 7 days a week and especially on Sunday morning. Contact us via email,chat or call us toll free and we'll partner with you to solve any problem you may have.

 
 
 
 
 
 
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Posted by JSL_Sol on Wed 25 Apr 2018 1:50:02 pm     | no comments

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Wed 18 Apr 2018

  What You Need to Know about Church Stewardship Campaigns

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We provide streaming video, mobile apps and website/church management tools! 
 
 
What you Need To Know About Church Stewardship
Phil and Steve share important things your church must do after Duane Whittey shares what you need to know about Church Stewardship Campaigns for your ministry with Phil and Steve on this Church Solutions Podcast.
Listen in iTunes or your favorite podcast provider or click image or listen on YouTube.
 
 

SlingStudio is Teaming Up with StreamingChurch.tv
StreamingChurch.tv is teaming up with SlingStudio to help you with your streaming video needs. Click above image or here for more info.

 

Need Help? We Are More than Streaming Video
We have many years of experience working with churches and ministries and we can do almost anything to meet your online needs. Call or email us and we will help you accomplish your goals!
We have the best support in the industry. We prove it everyday by providing support 7 days a week and especially on Sunday morning. Contact us via email,chat or call us toll free and we'll partner with you to solve any problem you may have.

 
 
 
 
 
 
StreamingChurch
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ChurchAppLive
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Copyright © 2018 JSL Solutions All rights reserved.

Our mailing address:
PO Box 68052
Oro Valley, AZ 85737
Ph. 866.852.6648

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Posted by JSL_Sol on Wed 18 Apr 2018 11:34:50 am     | no comments

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Wed 11 Apr 2018

  Learn to Stream Your Services More Effectively!

Webinar: How To Stream More Effectively

Join us this Tuesday, April 17 for a look at streaming more effectively and also getting started with streaming video for your ministry.

Streaming video specialists, Phil Thompson and Steve Lacy, will talk about streaming video and walk you through the steps to get started and improve.

You'll learn how to set up a live streaming for your church and ministry.

You'll also discover how to:
Choose the best equipment with your budget
Engage viewers of your live streaming
Trouble shoot any potential challenges
Ask questions in real time.

We are offering this free webinar on Tuesday, April 17 at 12:00PM EDT(9:00AM PDT)
Sign up for free to reserve your spot now.

 
 
 

Happy to help.

Let us know if you have any questions. Email Phil@StreamingChurch.tv or chat live at StreamingChurch.tv or call  866.852.6648



Posted by JSL_Sol on Wed 11 Apr 2018 10:23:31 am     | no comments

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Wed 4 Apr 2018

  Things You Must Do After Easter

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JSL Solutions - Serving Churches since 2001
We provide streaming video, mobile apps and website/church management tools! 
 
 
5 Important Things You Must Do
Phil and Steve share important things your church must do after your Easter service on this week's Church Solutions Podcast.
Listen in iTunes or your favorite podcast provider or click image.
 
 

SlingStudio is Teaming Up with StreamingChurch.tv
StreamingChurch.tv is teaming up with SlingStudio to help you with your streaming video needs. Click above image or here for more info.

 

More than Streaming Video
We have many years of experience working with churches and ministries and we can do almost anything to meet your online needs. Call or email us and we will help you accomplish your goals!

We have the best support in the industry. We prove it everyday by providing support 7 days a week and especially on Sunday morning. Contact us via email,chat or call us toll free and we'll partner with you to solve any problem you may have.

 
 
 
 
 
 
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Copyright © 2018 JSL Solutions All rights reserved.

Our mailing address:
PO Box 68052
Oro Valley, AZ 85737
Ph. 866.852.6648

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Posted by JSL_Sol on Wed 4 Apr 2018 11:23:38 am     | no comments

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Fri 30 Mar 2018

  Being Strategic for your Church Marketing

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JSL Solutions - Serving Churches since 2001
We provide streaming video, mobile apps and website/church management tools! 
 
 
Being Strategic with your Church Marketing
Paul Bellows shares the importance of being strategic with your church marketing on this week's Church Solutions Podcast.
Listen in iTunes or your favorite podcast provider or click image.
 
 

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StreamingChurch.tv is teaming up with SlingStudio to help you with your streaming video needs. Click above image or here for more info.

 

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We have many years of experience working with churches and ministries and we can do almost anything to meet your online needs. Call or email us and we will help you accomplish your goals!

We have the best support in the industry. We prove it everyday by providing support 7 days a week and especially on Sunday morning. Contact us via email,chat or call us toll free and we'll partner with you to solve any problem you may have.

 
 
 
 
 
 
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Posted by JSL_Sol on Fri 30 Mar 2018 9:48:26 am     | no comments

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