Millions of young educated Americans are heading into the workforce this summer, but unlike other generations, Millennials have higher expectations for their work and careers, but are simultaneously much less attached to their jobs, seeking meaning and identity elsewhere. Drawing on a number of recent studies, Barna's research explores the vocational paradoxes of a paradoxical generation.
Like it or not, consumer culture has shaped people’s expectations for church, and this is more true for Millennials than any other generation. So what do they think of church? What pushes them away and draws them in? And when they do visit a church, how are they hoping to be approached?
Have you ever wondered how Gen Z feels about evangelism? Or how you can help young Christians reach their friends a… twitter.com/i/web/status/1…
Join us today for a free workshop where we’ll share some of the most surprising findings from our newest report Beyond Diversity, created with Dr. Michael O. Emerson and the Racial Justice and Unity Center, with funding from the Lilly Endowment: https://bit.ly/2OVOoBL
Get to know the spiritual profile of your area with the new Barna Cities reports. Now with comparative data for your region. Pick from 117 cities and 48 states
When it comes to loving and serving people from different racial backgrounds, God has called us to more than diversity—he’s called us to unity and justice. Discover what that could look like in your context in Beyond Diversity, our newest report, created with the Racial Justice and Unity Center: https://bit.ly/2OVOoBL
Equip your team with innovative, cutting-edge research on Millennials' views on worship spaces, church services, social issues and careers.