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Bingo is fun! It doesn’t matter where you start. Each square has something helpful for you during NSO. Pick a few of the squares that are most interesting to you. Eventually, you will try to get a “black out” of your entire card by using each square as you prepare for New Student Outreach.
When your ministry has fun, new people (Christians, skeptics, and seekers) feel connected and welcome. Here are 10 Tips and Tricks from across the country to level up your fun.
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God is at work all around us in the lives of our friends, acquaintances, and strangers. This resource will walk you through the steps to create a communal prayer wall and help you grow in love for the people on your campus.
Some of us are multiethnic with a “white and—” ethnic story. What does it mean to have this complicated family history? What does it mean to reject the harms of whiteness without losing a part of ourselves? Use these reflections to ask these questions and explore the “Mixed and white” experience.
In thinking about mixed ethnic identity, what does it mean to be a “mixed blessing?” Use these two reflections (alone or in groups) to ask this question and sit at the feet of our Brown, multiethnic, Middle Eastern/North African savior, listening to what he has to say about how we have been made for good.
This guide was created to help us listen as we explore how the themes from Hoʻolohe Pono can be used as a tool for growing in cross-cultural competency. It is to be used with the Hoʻolohe Pono video which profiles Intervarsity’s immersion project into the Hawaiian community.
The Beyond Colorblind Proxe Station is designed as a catalyst for conversations around the Gospel through students' ethnic stories. Follow the link below to find everything you could need for training, promotion, set-up, and follow-up.
We’ve asked pastors, campus ministers, and wise friends of InterVarsity to contribute talks to a series to help you develop the spiritual practices you need right now.
Peace Feasts are helping groups across the country grow witnessing relationships with Muslims. Instead of a formal dialogue with guest lecturers and little interaction, Peace Feasts are about heart-level dialogue: Muslims and Christians get together in small groups, share a meal and discuss faith and life.