What is Involved in a Seminar?
One week for life! The world’s greatest need is to know the Lord Jesus Christ as Savior. Who will tell them? Who will reach them? How will we reach them? How to reach people where they work, live and play is key, these are people that will never set foot in a church. The primary desire of The Ezekiel Project is to put the “go” back into the Gospel by training individuals on how to reach these precious people where they are. These training seminars are designed to help disciple those burdened in evangelism to “do the work of the evangelist.”
Seminar locations are chosen because of their ideal setting as a training ground, which can provide the student the optimum experiences in street evangelism. The Evangelism Training Seminars are conducted each year at different sites during late Spring and mid-Summer.
Basic Training Seminars
The Basic Training Seminar introduces the why and how of open air evangelism by teaching techniques in preaching, painting, witnessing, and other specialized skills. The seminar includes 5 full days of extensive classroom lectures, workshops, and the actual participation in the evangelism ministry on the street.
2018 | Locations
Miami, FL (March 26-30)
Kansas City, KS (June 4-8)
New York City, NY (July 16-20)
Advanced Training Seminars
This one week seminar builds upon the concepts taught at the Basic Training Seminar emphasizing techniques and tools used for reaching children. This training is very effective for those currently involved in children’s work such as Vacation Bible School, Sunday School, children’s Bible clubs or camp ministry.
A prerequisite for attending this seminar is the completion of the Basic Training Seminar.
2018 | Locations
Kansas City, KS (June 11-15)
New York City, NY (July 23-27)
The Ezekiel Project seminar was truly one of the best weeks of my life. I appreciated the discipline, the intensity, and the genuineness of the staff and their presentations. May the Lord make it the beginning of a recovery of the vision for evangelism that the assemblies evidently once had.” –James J. Martindale – Seminar Alumnus