As Emily and Hope decorate for a Christmas event, they realize there’s no room for the Nativity. But Hope decides that it needs to be the centerpiece—that Jesus needs to be at the center of it all.
Olivia is disappointed with the synthetic Christmas trees at the tree lot, when she runs into a friend who seems to be having a synthetic Christmas.
Marvin, who simply wants to read the famous Christmas story about Santa, is assaulted by family members who have their own ideas of what the night before Christmas should be like.
A worship leader struggles with seeking personal recognition over giving God the glory in his life.
A Mom tries to keep up with the busyness of Easter to make it special for her family- dyeing eggs, an impulse Pinterest project, sewing her daughter’s Easter dress. But once the worship music begins on Easter morning, all the busyness fades away.
A script on being thankful in culture of consumption. Halloween, Thanksgiving, and Christmas discuss which is the best holiday on a radio program.
Sometimes we believe that God just tolerates us because of all the “yuck” in our hearts. In this script, Tommy and Eddie take a look at David’s honest prayer to God about the transformation of our hearts and lives.
A series of statements that describe what we as society and often even church culture value contrasted with what God looks at — our hearts.
The trappings of Christmas is that everything can be justified as a “good thing.” Food with family. Decorations. Fun activities. But everything piled together can often push out the true reason we celebrate the Christmas season.
Three actors provide some humorous, real-life examples that suggest that perhaps we don’t listen as much as we think we do.
Two coworkers, Barry and Jerry, meet up at the water cooler for some conversation. But neither one is really listening to what the other is saying and it quickly goes downhill. This script reminds us how important it is to really listen when someone we know needs to be heard.
This skit poses the simply question, “Would you rather give up prayer for a year, or give up TV for a year?”
The church is what we build it to be. We are the church. In this script, three actors address the audience directly, first with questions, then with answers. It is an anthem, a call to arms, a manifesto.
Gary and Grady explain what Christmas is all about in this fun comedy duo script perfect for your Christmas Eve service.
Two women commiserate during church worship service about how busy the holiday season can be with all the preparations and festivities and they find themselves wondering, “What’s the point?”
Just as a pirate needs the help of a compass to find his way, Christians nee the guidance of the Holy Spirit to point us in the right direction.
Can our own attitudes cause us to miss celebrating Easter? See how a man is more concerned with fashion than worship. What barriers keep us from focusing on God?
A group of people gather for a workshop on how to pray, but the teacher of the class learns a thing or two from his students.
Do we get so caught up in worldly tasks that we almost miss the birth of Jesus? What are we really looking for at Christmas?
Sam reminds his family to slow down and remember the true meaning of Christmas through the reading of the Christmas Story.
Two moms want to redirect their families focus at Easter time from bunnies and eggs to Christ’s gift to us through His resurrection and share their ideas of how to do so…each in their own way.
It’s that time of year again! A time of celebration, a time of giving…a time for practicing your best moves to knock over that lady who wants the same bunny slippers you do for Christmas! This is a fun look at how we often take our Christmas shopping a little over the top.
Here’s a support group for people addicted to stuff. This is a great sermon set-up.
A husband and father is trying his best to balance family and work, but he finds that work seems to be his priority and his family ends up suffering for it.
Four church members make critical comments throughout the worship service and then compare their perspectives after the service, only to miss the entire purpose of being in corporate worship that day. They forget to be concerned about what God likes instead of what they prefer.
We all have different ways to worship, and we all sometimes judge the way others worship. What does worship mean to you?
We are so easily distracted, and it seems especially when we’re trying to focus on God. What do you think about during worship? Hopefully, your time with God doesn’t look like this.
This skit follows two friends through four different scenes, each representing a year of high school. We get asked the question, “What does success in high school look like?” and “What will our legacy be?”