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In today's world of all kinds of screen sizes - from smartphones and tablets to desktop and laptops, adaptable design matters.

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In today's world of all kinds of screen sizes - from smartphones and tablets to desktop and laptops, adaptable design matters.

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With a built-in, intuitive-friendly admin interface, making any kinds of tweaks and changes is as easy as it gets!

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RETINA

In today's world of all kinds of screen sizes - from smartphones and tablets to desktop and laptops, adaptable design matters.

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LIGHTWEIGHT

Thanks to our incredible team of coders, the very basis of our WordPress Business Theme is as lightweight as a feather.

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CUSTOMIZABLE

With a built-in, intuitive-friendly admin interface, making any kinds of tweaks and changes is as easy as it gets!

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Exit planning

There’s no doubt that the early years of church planting require a tremendous amount of sacrifice, often with very little compensation in return. For most church plants (let’s just be honest) this is the normal path, and not much can be done about it. But what’s survivable in the first year or two is rarely sustainable in the long run. The church planting journey is already, by its very nature, filled with dozens of stressful realities that make life and ministry incredibly challenging. But the tendency to absorb a “poverty theology”—believing we are more loved, accepted and righteous before God because we are foregoing a sustainable salary—is both dangerous and wrong. In fact, in my opinion, it’s often the reason planters’ families are unhealthy, unhappy and burning out. It’s not because they don’t have enough money. It’s because they have an incorrect view of God and their role in His mission, and one of the many implications of that is undue financial stress.
As one of my pastor colleagues has said, “Sustaining a significant work load for little compensation for an indefinite period of time is the perfect recipe for burning out a leader.”
Asking, “Is this sustainable?” shouldn’t necessarily prevent us from budgeting a certain way, particularly in the first few years, but it is a healthy guardrail as you look into the future. Ensuring that you, your staff and your family are financially healthy as quickly as possible is a great contribution toward long-term effectiveness.

Strategic planning

There’s no doubt that the early years of church planting require a tremendous amount of sacrifice, often with very little compensation in return. For most church plants (let’s just be honest) this is the normal path, and not much can be done about it. But what’s survivable in the first year or two is rarely sustainable in the long run. The church planting journey is already, by its very nature, filled with dozens of stressful realities that make life and ministry incredibly challenging. But the tendency to absorb a “poverty theology”—believing we are more loved, accepted and righteous before God because we are foregoing a sustainable salary—is both dangerous and wrong. In fact, in my opinion, it’s often the reason planters’ families are unhealthy, unhappy and burning out. It’s not because they don’t have enough money. It’s because they have an incorrect view of God and their role in His mission, and one of the many implications of that is undue financial stress.
As one of my pastor colleagues has said, “Sustaining a significant work load for little compensation for an indefinite period of time is the perfect recipe for burning out a leader.”
Asking, “Is this sustainable?” shouldn’t necessarily prevent us from budgeting a certain way, particularly in the first few years, but it is a healthy guardrail as you look into the future. Ensuring that you, your staff and your family are financially healthy as quickly as possible is a great contribution toward long-term effectiveness.

Interim managers

There’s no doubt that the early years of church planting require a tremendous amount of sacrifice, often with very little compensation in return. For most church plants (let’s just be honest) this is the normal path, and not much can be done about it. But what’s survivable in the first year or two is rarely sustainable in the long run. The church planting journey is already, by its very nature, filled with dozens of stressful realities that make life and ministry incredibly challenging. But the tendency to absorb a “poverty theology”—believing we are more loved, accepted and righteous before God because we are foregoing a sustainable salary—is both dangerous and wrong. In fact, in my opinion, it’s often the reason planters’ families are unhealthy, unhappy and burning out. It’s not because they don’t have enough money. It’s because they have an incorrect view of God and their role in His mission, and one of the many implications of that is undue financial stress.
As one of my pastor colleagues has said, “Sustaining a significant work load for little compensation for an indefinite period of time is the perfect recipe for burning out a leader.”
Asking, “Is this sustainable?” shouldn’t necessarily prevent us from budgeting a certain way, particularly in the first few years, but it is a healthy guardrail as you look into the future. Ensuring that you, your staff and your family are financially healthy as quickly as possible is a great contribution toward long-term effectiveness.

Exit planning

There’s no doubt that the early years of church planting require a tremendous amount of sacrifice, often with very little compensation in return. For most church plants (let’s just be honest) this is the normal path, and not much can be done about it. But what’s survivable in the first year or two is rarely sustainable in the long run. The church planting journey is already, by its very nature, filled with dozens of stressful realities that make life and ministry incredibly challenging. But the tendency to absorb a “poverty theology”—believing we are more loved, accepted and righteous before God because we are foregoing a sustainable salary—is both dangerous and wrong. In fact, in my opinion, it’s often the reason planters’ families are unhealthy, unhappy and burning out. It’s not because they don’t have enough money. It’s because they have an incorrect view of God and their role in His mission, and one of the many implications of that is undue financial stress.
As one of my pastor colleagues has said, “Sustaining a significant work load for little compensation for an indefinite period of time is the perfect recipe for burning out a leader.”
Asking, “Is this sustainable?” shouldn’t necessarily prevent us from budgeting a certain way, particularly in the first few years, but it is a healthy guardrail as you look into the future. Ensuring that you, your staff and your family are financially healthy as quickly as possible is a great contribution toward long-term effectiveness.

Strategic planning

There’s no doubt that the early years of church planting require a tremendous amount of sacrifice, often with very little compensation in return. For most church plants (let’s just be honest) this is the normal path, and not much can be done about it. But what’s survivable in the first year or two is rarely sustainable in the long run. The church planting journey is already, by its very nature, filled with dozens of stressful realities that make life and ministry incredibly challenging. But the tendency to absorb a “poverty theology”—believing we are more loved, accepted and righteous before God because we are foregoing a sustainable salary—is both dangerous and wrong. In fact, in my opinion, it’s often the reason planters’ families are unhealthy, unhappy and burning out. It’s not because they don’t have enough money. It’s because they have an incorrect view of God and their role in His mission, and one of the many implications of that is undue financial stress.
As one of my pastor colleagues has said, “Sustaining a significant work load for little compensation for an indefinite period of time is the perfect recipe for burning out a leader.”
Asking, “Is this sustainable?” shouldn’t necessarily prevent us from budgeting a certain way, particularly in the first few years, but it is a healthy guardrail as you look into the future. Ensuring that you, your staff and your family are financially healthy as quickly as possible is a great contribution toward long-term effectiveness.

Interim managers

There’s no doubt that the early years of church planting require a tremendous amount of sacrifice, often with very little compensation in return. For most church plants (let’s just be honest) this is the normal path, and not much can be done about it. But what’s survivable in the first year or two is rarely sustainable in the long run. The church planting journey is already, by its very nature, filled with dozens of stressful realities that make life and ministry incredibly challenging. But the tendency to absorb a “poverty theology”—believing we are more loved, accepted and righteous before God because we are foregoing a sustainable salary—is both dangerous and wrong. In fact, in my opinion, it’s often the reason planters’ families are unhealthy, unhappy and burning out. It’s not because they don’t have enough money. It’s because they have an incorrect view of God and their role in His mission, and one of the many implications of that is undue financial stress.
As one of my pastor colleagues has said, “Sustaining a significant work load for little compensation for an indefinite period of time is the perfect recipe for burning out a leader.”
Asking, “Is this sustainable?” shouldn’t necessarily prevent us from budgeting a certain way, particularly in the first few years, but it is a healthy guardrail as you look into the future. Ensuring that you, your staff and your family are financially healthy as quickly as possible is a great contribution toward long-term effectiveness.

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A:  The major advantage is price: You get a high quality design for just $20-$70. You don’t have to hire a web designer or web design studio. Second advantage is time frame: It usually takes 5-15 days for a good designer to produce a web page of such quality. Do you provide any scripts with your templates or could you do some custom programming? Our templates do not include any additional scripts. Newsletter subscriptions, search fields, forums, image galleries (in HTML versions of Flash products) are inactive. Basic scripts can be easily added at www.TemplateTuning.com If you are not sure that the element you’re interested in is active please contact our Support Chat for clarification.

A:  After you complete the payment via our secure form you will receive the instructions for downloading the product. The source files in the download package can vary based on the type of the product you have purchased. If you need unzipping software to open the .zip archive, Windows users may visit www.HotScripts.com or www.WinZip.com, Mac users may visit www.StuffIt.com.

A:  You may: Build a website using the template in any way you like. You may not: Resell or redistribute templates (like we do). Claim intellectual or exclusive ownership to any of our products, modified or unmodified. All products are property of content providing companies and individuals. Make more than one project using the same template (you have to purchase the same template once more in order to make another project with the same design).

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Exit planning

When you need your company to have a new website or if you venture on updating your old webpage with a new look and functionality, the choices are versatile…

Strategic planning

Assuming that you will go the easy way and choose a theme for your WordPress website, the overall number of characteristics that you will need to keep in mind narrows down significantly.

Interim managers

But how do you stay focused on what kind of a template you need and what do you want to get from that template? We recommend focusing on 4 most essential characteristics, each vital for your company’s to have an efficient and long-standing online presence!

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