Worship Tools 10.24.12

October 24, 2012


Why New Churches Should Sing Old Songs by Stephen Miller

10 Worship Leading Myths from Jamie Brown at Worthily Magnify

Ouch! – From Worship Connect  – “Last week, Geoff wrote:

‘… when I look at the advertising for worship leader positions in the nation’s churches I am distressed to see how many are asking for a video clip along with a CV or resume. …  Really, why do they want to see me or any other candidate leading a song before they consider whether I might lead their congregation in worship?’

Ouch. Guilty, as charged. Well, sort of…” Read More

Songs and Charts

Visit IGNITECHARTS.coma service created by songwriters specializing in taking your songs and turning them into professional lead sheets, choir sheet music, or simple guitar charts.

Vineyard Worship Podcast- What Can I Bring – “ we sit down to talk with Vineyard worship leader Anabeth Morgan about the Jeremy Riddle song ‘What Can I Bring.’ A live version of the song, led by Anabeth, is featured on the Vineyard Worship album, ‘I Love Your Presence- Live From Phoenix.’ ”  To download the audio from this podcast, click here.   To download a chord chart for “What Can I Bring,” click here.

Check out this beautiful hymn: Spirit, Keep Me Near the Cross by Stephen Miller . 

Worship Leading

Leading Worship with No Muscians? by 

Worship Team:


Vocal Skills Seminar for Singers: Breathing, Posture and Warm-ups – a free one hour video seminar from Musicademy’s Nicki Rodgers


A Guide to Guitar Effects Pedals for Beginners by Andy@Musicademy

Worship Design

Worship Lighting Colors – from @visualworshiper

“Color in worship lighting is one of the most over-looked and misunderstood visual worship elements.  I literally cringe when I see 17 different colors in a room during worship.  Just like each instrument has a part to play and has a specific tone, and just how every word of the song or prayer or sermon is chosen because it has a specific meaning, COLORS have their own meaning in worship, and we would be wise to be aware of what each one means”

Six Principles of Worship Design (Part One) by Mark Aaron Humphrey