Gay Wall

Gay Wall

Macon, GA / Georgia District Assemblies of God

Gay was raised Catholic. She was saved in 1972, baptized in the Holy Spirit in 1975, and was married to Philip Wall in 1974. Gay and her husband began pastoring in 1980. They have four children: three adults ages 28–35, and their sweet surprise, a daughter who is still in middle school.

Gay serves as the District Children’s and Girls Ministries Director for the Georgia Assemblies of God. As a veteran children’s leader she has seen children grow up in their faith. Her passion is for leaders who are trained and discipled to become more effective in their efforts to minister to the home and the church.

“My desire is to see kids’ lives changed by the power of the Holy Spirit, to give them practical help to live a solid, dedicated, fun life for Jesus Christ, and to help our kids understand the importance of reaching others and helping those who are less fortunate. One of the most important ways we can do this is by training and inspiring godly men and women to catch a vision of what can happen in our world when they help to make a difference in a child’s life.”

Modeling Love to Family and Volunteers

As ministers, it is often easy to sacrifice time with our families for the sake of our ministry. While being called to go out and do the work of the Lord, we must also remember the importance of nurturing the relationships of our families. Some ways to do that is to schedule time to be with our family. This article provides some practical tips that will demonstrate what Valentine's Day is all about to family ... and church volunteers.

Give Volunteers A Break

Volunteers are one of the most valuable resources within any organization. This is true whether it is the local church, district or the national office. They are people who care and choose to serve beyond their normal responsibilities. Since volunteers are a gift from God and the engine that moves ministries forward, leaders need to honor their service by intentionally protecting them from burnout.

The Importance of Margin

My first thought when I hear the words margin is a piece of notebook paper—maybe that’s because I have a 13-year-old at home. Early in her school years, my daughter was taught to write within the margins. There was a defined space in which words could live on her paper.

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