Get To Inbox Zero Or Get Out Of The Ministry

You may also like...

8 Responses

    • Danny says:

      Thanks Josh. Been there, tried that, but something about my Southern accent and her Old Testament name and the wind speed velocity of an African swallow still makes for some confusing texts.

  1. March 10, 2015

    […] who knows what to do but not why they do it. Maybe its a gap in your connection process and people are falling into an abyss. Perhaps it’s a service that runs too long or a programming piece that comes up short or a […]

  2. September 10, 2015

    […] Chasing Inbox Zero, Practice Attention Management Instead. (via @Lifehacker) You may know that I’m a huge proponent of inbox zero. However, Ravenscraft offers a fair, balanced approach from another vantage […]

  3. February 13, 2017

    […] it. Don’t promise it if there’s a chance you can’t deliver it. Just don’t. As church leaders, we set up way too many expectations that are shattered because of shoddy follow u… Trust is broken, and guests are forced to ask: if they can’t follow up on this issue, what […]

  4. January 9, 2018

    […] worship as we work? Why shouldn’t we make much of God through our Excel formulas and inbox management and meeting […]

  5. February 28, 2019

    […] talk about all things productivity and efficiency. We love to map out our ideal weeks. We love to get to inbox zero. But I fear that for many of us (please pause while I raise my hand and put myself at the top of […]

  6. April 25, 2019

    […] The reason for Inbox Zero is simple: every email you receive represents a person, a need, a request, a bit of information. And every time you push that email down the list of important things, you’re telling that person that their need is not important. Their request is not important. They are not important. As leaders, we can erode our credibility with something as simple as an ignored inbox. That may seem crazy, but it’s true. [read: Get to Inbox Zero or Get Out of the Ministry] […]

Start the conversation.