Send your questions to the speakers today!

Registration just opened up recently for the 2019 Men of Truth Conference, Man of God, but today we would like to open up a way for you to interact with the speakers before the conference even begins!

Men of Truth Conference Illustration

Please visit our online form at and answer the questions so that we can give that information to the speakers to better help them prepare for the coming conference. If you have other comments or questions, please make sure to include them at the end.

Remember, you can still register today at!

Thank you!

Thank you to everyone who came out to the 2018 Men of Truth Conference this past Saturday. It was a wonderful event with amazing speakers and a fantastic opportunity to gather together around the Word of God.

If you have further comments about the conference, you can contact us directly and we want to hear from you. Otherwise, lightly pencil in March 23, 2019 on your calendar for the 2019 conference! More information will be out in the future!

Early Bird Registration Ends SOON!

Early Bird registration ends soon for the 2018 Men of Truth Conference. Register today at $29/person or $39/person later and at the door the day of the conference. You can find out more here at our website about the conference along with links to register!

Join us Saturday, March 17 at the Martin Luther College WCC Auditorium starting at 8 am for a day on Christian leadership with your fellow brothers in Christ!

Early Bird Registration Ends March 12

Early bird registration for the 2018 Men of Truth Conference: Leadership in Your Walk of Faith ends on March 12. Until then, registration costs $29/person and after March 12 the price will be $39/person, including at the door the day of the conference.

This year the sessions will focus on leadership in the many and varied aspects of our lives. We will hear from Prof. Mark Paustian, Pastor Nathan Nass, and Mr. Gregg Mattek. Continental breakfast and lunch will be provided. Join us at the Martin Luther College WCC Auditorium on Saturday, March 17, 2018 for a day of focusing on leadership from a Christ-centered perspective!

Contentment Devotion: “Great Gain”

“Godliness with contentment is great gain.” (1 Timothy 6:6)

The whole problem with discontentment is that it is wanting what we don’t have. So, to really grasp contentment is to want nothing more than what God has already given. Then how does it fit that embracing contentment means that we gain?

The real problem with our discontent is that it is focused on the things of this life, which are destined to end. We can gain everything this world has to offer, and from an eternal perspective we are exactly as far along as the person who has gained nothing this world has to offer.

Jesus gives us a different focus. “So do not worry, saying, ‘What shall we eat?’ or ‘What shall we drink?’ or ‘What shall we wear?’ For the pagans run after all these things, and your heavenly Father knows that you need them. But seek first his kingdom and his righteousness, and all these things will be given to you as well” (Matthew 6:31-33).

When our focus is on God’s kingdom, on aiming for his glory and getting to his heavenly home, then we do gain. We gain people for the kingdom. We gain peace for our souls. We gain contentment with this life, because we are focused on the next life. Heaven is ours. It is a sure thing, because of Jesus. When we stop spending time worrying about and trying to get things here, we find the peace that comes with knowing we already have everything to look forward to eternally. That’s the great gain of contentment.

Contentment Devotion: “How do we find contentment?”

“I am not saying this because I am in need, for I have learned to be content whatever the circumstances. I know what it is to be in need, and I know what it is to have plenty. I have learned the secret of being content in any and every situation, whether well fed or hungry, whether living in plenty or in want. I can do all this through him who gives me strength.” (Philippians 4:11-13)

You’ve probably seen the last sentence of that passage on a t-shirt or a meme. It’s often misquoted to mean that as long as I have Christ, there’s nothing I can’t do. Is that what Paul is saying?

Paul wrote Philippians while he was in prison. Let that sink in – a man sitting chained up in a jail cell is saying he is perfectly content. If anyone had a right to wish for something different, to wish for more possessions, a different position, better relationships, and a change in environment, it was Paul. But he was content.

Now, if in that context he had meant that with Christ there’s nothing he can’t do, he could have hulked out, broken his chains, bent the bars, and walked right out of prison. But he didn’t need to do that to be content. He had Jesus. To him, that was enough.

Is it enough for us? It might be hard, at times, to say yes, even though we desperately want to. We know we have these desires in our hearts, and we just can’t let go of them so easily. But just as Jesus strengthened Paul to say, “It’s all good,” so he can strengthen us.