She taught relational evangelism through “Faith Sharing” workshops at two parishes, and provided follow-up support for an ongoing ministry of evangelism.
The Rev. Gayle Fisher-Stewart has been working to establish the Center for the Study of Faith in Justice at Calvary Episcopal in DC. She has convened a number of events at Calvary, designed to support mutual understanding between church members and those seeking justice. She has developed a network of support within the Diocese of Washington … Read More »
She held an interfaith (Jewish/Christian) workshop in NYC of musical performance and explanation of Psalms and Canticles.
She developed a lay-led, learned-centered model for scripture study in parishes, by consulting with and participating in existing programs in four different parishes. She offered “A Day of Lay-Led, Parish-Based Scripture Studies” at GTS May 2014.
Dr. John Hainze adapted the TEC Committee on Science, Technology and Faith “Catechism for Creation: An Episcopal Understanding” for widespread parish use. The 2005 program reconciles the science of creation with faith, and seeks to renew the faith of those in the church and reach out to those outside who may perceive that Christianity is … Read More »
She developed and piloted The Sunday Supper project for families of teens at St. David’s, Austin. It uses face-to-face meetings and a website to guide the creation liturgical space and the practice of family devotions at home, around meals.
She developed a curriculum using the MDG’s as the linkage to Appalachian issues of hunger, health care and illiteracy. She offered it in the parish setting in the Diocese of Southwestern Virginia.
She researched national resources for survivors of human trafficking, and developed prototype materials to empower parishes for ministry with these victims.
She held a series of meetings of Spanish and English speakers for prayer, study, and reflection on the Psalms and rural life. She revised/developed a curriculum for rural churches to follow the model she developed.
The Theodicy Jazz Collective extended a tour to Canterbury and offered their music to diverse communities with limited funds, via worship services, workshops and resources.