Theological Conference 2019 – Be Constant in Prayer – Playlist
**To view all videos from this conference, click on the upper left corner of the image above and choose from the playlist**
- Opening Message – Rev. Dr. David P. E. Maier
- The Grace of Prayer – Rev. Dr. Victor J. Belton
- Doorways Into Prayer – Mrs. Constance L. Denninger
- St. Paul and the Christian’s Work of Prayer – Rev. C. Bryan Wolfmueller
- The Forgotten Prayer – Rev. Christopher K. Paavola
- Panel Discussion
Conference booklet is available here.
Rev. Dr. Victor J. Belton – Pastor Belton serves Concordia College in Bronxville, NY as Regional Representative for Advancement. He has a passion for seeing young people come to Christ and is an active mentor for a number of young saints in the community. He is a certifi ed coach through the Center for United States Missions and works with other pastors and leaders to plan and implement prayer initiatives that impact the advance of the Kingdom of God, as well as the Lord’s Church and his people on earth.
Mrs. Constance L. Denninger – Family Life Educator. Spiritual Formation researcher. Vintage Grace blogger. Gardener. Visual Faith Coach learning to be a Digital Missioner. Loves the sacred space of home. Seeks to live life as prayer. Encourager to husband John, serving as LCMS Southeastern District President, and three daughters with super spouses. Delights in being Gigi to six grandsons.
Rev. C. Bryan Wolfmueller – Pastor Wolfmueller is pastor of Hope Lutheran Church in Aurora, Colo. He is the author of Has American Christianity Failed? and Final Victory: Contemplating the Death and Funeral of a Christian. He is the co-host of Table Talk radio podcast, and creator of Grappling with the Text, a weekly video Bible study, and has a number of other theological projects that all end up on his blog, wolfmueller.co. Bryan is a member of the Doxology Collegium.
Rev. Christopher K. Paavola – Pastor Paavola is a church-planting pastor in University City, Mo., an inner-belt city of metro St. Louis. After prayer walking more than 100 miles through his community, Chris began efforts to plant “a church as diverse as the city it serves” called All Nations Church, with a mission of doing “whatever it takes so as many as possible can see Jesus.”