I was born in the millennium. This makes me a part of Gen Z — a generation born between 1999 and 2015. We grew up as digital natives who carried phones bigger and heavier than our tiny hands could hold. Because of the ways technology and secularism have permeated every sphere of our existence, Barna says that nearly two-thirds of our generation in America who grew up in church have left. In addition to that, Gen Z is also identified as the first truly “post-Christian” generation. But even with these statistics, there are still those who choose to stay with the Church. If you’re reading this, this might be you.

By Drew Larson

Loneliness is a remarkably durable, stubbornly persistent feature of life, no matter what kind of community we do or don’t have. In this isolated and anxious age, we need to have properly calibrated expectations for what community can — and can’t — do for loneliness.

By Hannah Keziah Agustin

Since hearing about Jesus, Darren continuously struggled with his faith. That was until Jesus spoke to him clearly and gave him purpose at the Urbana 22 Student Missions Conference. 

By Nathan Peterson

To celebrate Black History Month, we’re featuring God’s work through InterVarsity’s Black Campus Ministries (BCM) in Alabama. As a student herself, all Summer wanted was a deeper relationship with Jesus. Now as a campus minister, she gets to witness Jesus drawing students closer to himself. Read more of her story below.

By Andy Kim

Are you satisfied with your relationships? If you’re like most Americans, you probably aren’t. But here are five practices that can help you develop deep friendships.

By Steve Tamayo

Each of us wears cultural lenses. Our culture lenses shape our worldview, our relationships, our behavior … even the way we read the Bible.

By Jason Gaboury

Since your first awareness of God’s presence in your life, you’ve had a story worth telling.


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