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2020

  • May

    Bishop Baskerville-Burrows Gives Historic 197th Commencement Address

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  • VTS Appoints New Faculty Member

    Media Contact: Curtis Prather 
    Tel: (703) 461-1782 
    Email: cprather@vts.edu 

    ALEXANDRIA, VA - Following today’s meeting of the Board of Trustees, Virginia Theological Seminary (VTS) announced the faculty appointment of Marty Wheeler Burnett, D.Min., M.Mus., as Associate Professor
     of Church Music.
     
    “We were excited by the field of candidates we had to engage with, and we are delighted with the appointment of Dr. Burnett,” said the Very Rev. Ian S. Markham, Ph.D., dean and president. "She will truly bring depth and commitment to this work.”
     
    Since 2007, Burnett has led and coordinated the music ministry at Trinity Episcopal Cathedral in Omaha, Nebraska. As Canon Precentor, she conducted the Cathedral Choir, Schola Cantorum, Requiem Choir, and Summer Choir, and served as director of the children’s and youth choir program, Cantate Choral Academy. In addition, she oversaw the Handbell Ensemble and coordinated concerts and special music events.  An award-winning educator, Burnett previously served as Director of Fine Arts and Associate Professor of Music at College of Saint Mary in Omaha. She currently serves as president of the Association of Anglican Musicians, an organization of musicians and clergy serving the Episcopal Church.

     
    In 2010, she received her doctoral degree, with a liturgical music focus, from Sewanee: The University of the South. In 1988, she received her Master of Music degree (Organ Performance) from Rice University.
     
    Burnett will move onto the VTS campus in the summer of 2020. 
     
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    ABOUT VTS
    Founded in 1823 as a beacon of hope in a country new and finding its way, Virginia Theological Seminary has led the way in forming leaders of the Episcopal Church, including: the Most Rev. John E. Hines (VTS 1933, D.D. 1946), former presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church; the Rt. Rev. John T. Walker (VTS 1954, D.D. 1978), the first African-American bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Washington; and theologian, author and lay preacher Ms. Verna J. Dozier (VTS D.D. 1978). Serving the worldwide Anglican Communion, Virginia Theological Seminary educates approximately 25% of those being ordained who received residential theological education. Visit Virginia Seminary online at www.vts.edu
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  • VTS Announces Two New Faculty Appointments

    FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE 

    Media Contact: Curtis Prather 

    Tel: (703) 461-1782 
    Email: cprather@vts.edu 

    Alexandria, VA - Virginia Theological Seminary (VTS) announced this week the appointment of the Rev. Ruthanna Hooke, Ph.D. to the position of Associate Dean of Students and the appointment of The Rt. Rev. James R. Mathes to the position of Associate Dean of Chapel.

    “I'm thrilled that my colleagues are taking this step,” said the Rev. Melody Knowles, Ph.D., vice president of academic affairs. “They are both committed and creative leaders who have made VTS stronger in the core areas of worship and community life. In the years ahead they will bring their significant gifts to their new roles, and I'm excited about the future."

    Hooke joined the VTS faculty in 2003. Her areas of interest and research include Comparative Religion, Divine-human relationship in preaching, embodied preaching, Performing Arts, Linklater Vocal Training, Kierkegaard, Barth, Levinas, Irigaray, and Derrida. During her appointment as Dean of Chapel, she facilitated the community's move into the new Immanuel Chapel; reorganized the worship planning process and the worship schedule, creating a rhythm of worship that allows for a range of liturgies; and enhanced our processes for training, rehearsing, and reflecting on worship services.  After five years in this post, she is ready for a new challenge, and looks forward to continuing to support our community life as Associate Dean of Students.

    Hooke said, "I have thoroughly enjoyed my work as Associate Dean of Chapel, and I am now looking forward to supporting students' experience and the life of the community in a new way as Associate Dean of Students."

    Mathes joined the VTS faculty in 2017. His areas of expertise are congregational development and clergy mentoring. He teaches courses on Theory and Practice of Ministry. During his tenure, he has reorganized August term, served as director of contextual ministry, and handled the complexity of both construction and COVID-19. As Associate Dean of Chapel, Bishop Mathes will be able to continue to work closely with seminarians in a crucial part of their formation as he brings decades of experience in ordained ministry to this central part of our community life. Before coming to VTS, he was the Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of San Diego.

    "I love learning and growing with our students,” said Mathes. “And in this season, our community will be called to value our traditions of worship as we adapt to a changed environment. This will call us to be resilient, creative, patient, and open to the Holy Spirit. I grateful for the opportunity to serve.”

    We are delighted we will have both their gifts in our community for many years to come.

    ####

    ABOUT VTS
    Founded in 1823 as a beacon of hope in a country new and finding its way, Virginia Theological Seminary has led the way in forming leaders of the Episcopal Church, including: the Most Rev. John E. Hines (VTS 1933, D.D. 1946), former presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church; the Rt. Rev. John T. Walker (VTS 1954, D.D. 1978), the first African-American bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Washington; and theologian, author and lay preacher Ms. Verna J. Dozier (VTS D.D. 1978). Serving the worldwide Anglican Communion, Virginia Theological Seminary educates approximately 25% of those being ordained who received residential theological education. Visit Virginia Seminary online at www.vts.edu
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  • The Rev. Michael Angell recipient of 2020 John Hines Preaching Award

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  • April

    TryTank Experimental Lab Expands Dial-A-Priest

    FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE

    Media Contact: Curtis Prather
    Tel: (703) 461-1782
    Email: cprather@vts.edu

    ALEXANDRIA,VA –  Two weeks ago, TryTank Experimental Lab, a partnership between Virginia Theological Seminary (VTS) and General Theological Seminary (GTS), launched Dial-A-Priest, making end of life prayer accessible 24 hours a day to critically ill and dying Covid-19 patients isolated from loved ones. Based on demand, Dial-A Priest is now expanding service to include pastoral care for families, health professionals, and patients who may be hospitalized for reasons other than Covid-19, in a time when more anxiety and fear than ever surrounds illness and injury. 
     
    Besides receiving calls from the medical professionals, volunteers had received a few calls from individuals who were not COVID-19 patients and were in search of someone to listen compassionately in a fearful time. “That too is an opportunity for us to remind them that they are not alone and are indeed loved by God,” the Rev. Lorenzo Lebrija, director of TryTank, wrote in a follow-up e mail to the volunteer clergy announcing the expansion. It’s an opportunity to be God’s peace to others. 
     
    Dial-A-Priest is available to health care professionals and families in hospitals and nursing homes around the country through single number that connects callers to an Episcopal clergyperson for prayer, especially before intubations or surgeries, or last rites when needed – no matter a patient’s faith tradition or absence of faith tradition.  
     
    The hotline can be reached around the clock at (213) 423-3600. That number, as well as other resources, is online at www.DialAPriest.comOn mobile devices the site functions as one-click dialing. 
     
    TryTank Experimental Laboratory for Church Growth and Innovation is a joint project between Virginia Theological Seminary in Alexandria and the General Theological Seminary in New York CityTryTank offers inventive approaches to the challenges facing the Episcopal Church. Working in partnership across the Episcopal Church, TryTank works to understand the forces threatening the church in order to identify creative ways to equip future leaders to reinvigorate the church. 
     
    ***FOR INFORMATION CONTACT: 
    Dialapriest@vts.edu 

    ####

    Founded in 1823 as a beacon of hope in a country new and finding its way, Virginia Theological Seminary is the flagship Seminary of the Episcopal Church. One of our first benefactors was Francis Scott Key, whose poem provides the text for our national anthem. In the 191 years since being established, VTS has led the way in forming leaders of the Episcopal Church, including: the Most Rev. John E. Hines (VTS 1933, D.D. 1946), former presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church; the Rt. Rev. John T. Walker (VTS 1954, D.D. 1978), the first African-American bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Washington; and theologian, author and lay preacher Ms. Verna J. Dozier (VTS D.D. 1978). Serving the worldwide Anglican Communion, Virginia Theological Seminary educates approximately 25% of those being ordained who received residential theological education. Visit us online at www.vts.edu.
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  • Thriving in Ministry is forming the 2020-’22 cohort of Learning Communities

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  • VTS Announces New Book by Robert S. Heaney, Ph.D., D.Phil

    FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE 

    Media Contact: Curtis Prather
    Tel: (703) 461–1782
     
    ALEXANDRIA, VA – Virginia Theological Seminary (VTS) announces the publication of God’s Church for God’s World: A Practical Approach to Partnership in Mission (Church Publishing, 2020) co-edited by Robert S. Heaney, John Kafwanka K, and Hilda Kabia, with a foreword by the Archbishop of Canterbury, Justin Welby.
     
    In his foreword to God’s Church for God’s World, Archbishop Welby depicts this work as illustrating perfectly “how collaboration and partnership among different cultures and thinking can enhance our understanding of the gospel…”
     
    Each of the ten chapters is written by two co-authors from distinct cultural locations. The study brings together fifteen nations or nationalities from across the world. Ecumenical voices as well as Muslim and Jewish voices are represented in a collection that seeks to discern the call of God for this generation.   
                                                                                                    
    An exciting and engaging text, it is designed to be accessible for individuals and groups. Each chapter calls readers into a rhythm of hearing scripture, hearing each other, and hearing the Spirit. Themes central to Christian witness dealt with in the book include discipleship and the mission of God, disagreeing well, hospitality, and mutuality. 
     
    “The beauty of this book is both its breadth and its accessibility,” said the Very Rev. Ian S. Markham, Ph.D., dean and president of VTS. “It is a book for the Anglican Communion and it is a book for local congregations. It calls us all to a renewed practice of Christian witness amidst the cultural and religious pluralities of the 21st century. It is precisely the kind of book that leaders in the church need today.”
     
    This book will be a key resource for the Lambeth Conference (now postponed to the summer of 2021). It also represents an opportunity for Episcopalians to enter into ongoing processes of missional discernment in the wider Anglican Communion.
     
    The book can be purchased direct from the publisher here and from Amazon here.
     
    Robert S. Heaney is associate professor of Christian mission and director of the Center for Anglican Communion Studies, VTS. John Kafwanka K is the director for mission for the Anglican Communion, and Hilda Kabia is the first female dean of Msalato Theological College, Tanzania.
     
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    Founded in 1823 as a beacon of hope in a country new and finding its way, Virginia Theological Seminary is the flagship Seminary of the Episcopal Church. One of our first benefactors was Francis Scott Key whose poem provides the text for our national anthem. In the 191 years since being established, VTS has led the way in forming leaders of the Episcopal Church, including: the Most Rev. John E. Hines (VTS 1933, D.D. 1946), former presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church; the Rt. Rev. John T. Walker (VTS 1954, D.D. 1978), the first African-American bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Washington; and theologian, author and lay preacher Ms. Verna J. Dozier (VTS D.D. 1978). Serving the worldwide Anglican Communion, Virginia Theological Seminary educates approximately 25% of those being ordained who received residential theological education. Visit us online at www.vts.edu.
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  • TryTank Experimental Lab launches “Dial-A-Priest”

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  • March

    VTS to follow statewide stay-at-home order through June 10

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  • COVID-19 Update | March 19

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  • COVID-19 Update | March 11

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  • VTS Announces Move to Online Classes and Chapel Closure

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  • February

    VTS announces new book from Professor Patricia Lyons

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  • The Cave of St. Jerome, under the Church of St. Catherine, Bethlehem, where St. Jerome translated the Bible from Greek and Hebrew into Latin between 386-404 AD.

    VTS Announces Two Pilgrimages for 2021

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  • VTS Raises Money for Capital Campaign with LEGO® Bricks

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  • VTS Announces "Virginia Seminary in the Communion: 1823–2023"

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  • VTS to Dedicate Renovated Refectory During Capital Campaign Public Launch

    Media Contact: Curtis Prather 
    Tel: (703) 461-1782
    Email: cprather@vts.edu

    ALEXANDRIA, VA – This evening Virginia Theological Seminary (VTS) will dedicate the renovated refectory in memory of Texas donor and parishioner during public launch of Capital Campaign.
     
    To solidify the 140-year partnership between the Diocese of Texas and the Virginia Theological Seminary, the Episcopal Foundation of Texas awarded the Seminary a $1 million-dollar gift which will help fund the renovation of their refectory—providing a contemporary and hospitable space for dining and social interaction for staff and students.
     
    The refectory has been named in honor of H.H. “Pete” Coffield, who died in 1979, and left one-third of his estate to the Diocese of Texas. This helped fund the Episcopal Foundation of Texas as well as other foundations. The renovated refectory opened February 2, 2020.
     
    “The Seminary is excited to preserve the legacy of H.H. “Pete” Coffield, a parishioner of St. Thomas, Rockdale, Texas, whose life's work has enriched so many people,” said Ian Markham, dean and president of Virginia Theological Seminary. “By honoring his memory with the naming of one of the most important and cherished buildings on campus, VTS deepens our commitment with the Diocese of Texas and honors lay ministry.”
     
    Since 1879, hundreds of students from the diocese have graduated from Virginia Theological Seminary. Currently over 110 alumni are serving in the Diocese of Texas.
     
    “The Episcopal Diocese of Texas has benefited from strong clergy leadership from Virginia Seminary since its founding, yet we have never made a gift beyond our annual fund support. It is with great pleasure that just as Texas’ future has been blessed by Virginia Seminary’s formation today, we can give back and join with others to help ensure quality facilities well into the future,” said the Rt. Rev. Andy Doyle, bishop of Texas (pictured with Dean Markham).
     
    Built in 1950, the refectory is one of the cornerstones for the VTS ethos of "Chapel, Class, and Lunch." According to Markham, conversing while eating is the beginning of a table fellowship and is as important as residential formation, academics, and worship.
     
    “Lunch matters because this is the place of table fellowship, where deep friendships are formed, and lives are shaped by the agency of the Holy Spirit through community,” added Markham.
     
    The space will host VTS’s public phase of the Capital Campaign Kick-off event this evening, February 11, 2020.


    ###
    Founded in 1823 as a beacon of hope in a country new and finding its way, Virginia Theological Seminary has led the way in forming leaders of The Episcopal Church, including: the Most Rev. John E. Hines (VTS 1933, D.D. 1946), former presiding bishop of The Episcopal Church; the Rt. Rev. John T. Walker (VTS 1954, D.D. 1978), the first African-American bishop of The Episcopal Diocese of Washington; and theologian, author and lay preacher Ms. Verna J. Dozier (VTS D.D. 1978). Serving the worldwide Anglican Communion, Virginia Theological Seminary educates approximately 25% of those being ordained who received residential theological education. Visit us online at www.vts.edu.


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  • January

    Introducing the VTS Reparations Research Team

    Media Contact: Curtis Prather 
    Tel: (703) 461-1782 
    Email: cprather@vts.edu

    ALEXANDRIA, VA –  Virginia Theological Seminary (VTS) announced on September 5, 2019 that it would begin a reparations program targeted specifically towards descendants of enslaved persons who worked on the campus and of African Americans who were employed by the seminary during the Jim Crow era. VTS has put together a reparations research team to locate descendants of those who worked at the Seminary from 1827 to 1951. In the fall of 2019, three professional genealogists were added to the team: Char McCargo Bah, Nathania (Nay) Branch-Miles, and Elizabeth Drembus.
     
    Bah is a native Alexandrian who worked on the Alexandria Freedmen Cemetery Project and who is working on the Ramsay Homes’ Descendant Project. Branch-Miles who worked on several projects in Prince George’s County, MD. Both are members of the Afro-American Historical and Genealogical Society (AAHGS), and they are chapter members of Prince George’s AAHGS. In addition to conducting archival research with the aim of documenting descendants’ connections to VTS, they will be reaching out to descendants in order to research their families’ records and oral traditions regarding their ancestors’ experiences at the Seminary. 

    Drembus is a genealogist for the National Society Daughters of the American Revolution, with an interest in African American lineages and genealogical resources. Prior to working for the DAR, Elizabeth worked at George Washington's Mount Vernon. She has also been involved in local history research projects focusing on antebellum African American land ownership in Fairfax County and was a member of the Fort Ward Working Group. With the VTS reparations research, Drembus’s focus is on finding the names of enslaved persons who worked on the campus.

    The Rev. Joseph D. Thompson, Jr., Ph.D. '18, director of Multicultural Ministries at VTS, whose office administers the program said, “Virginia Theological Seminary is honored to collaborate with professionals of this caliber. Right away, they began uncovering information that is new to us. We look forward to many more important discoveries in the future.”

    For more information, please visit here..

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    ABOUT VTS
    Founded in 1823 as a beacon of hope in a country new and finding its way, Virginia Theological Seminary has led the way in forming leaders of the Episcopal Church, including: the Most Rev. John E. Hines (VTS 1933, D.D. 1946), former presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church; the Rt. Rev. John T. Walker (VTS 1954, D.D. 1978), the first African-American bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Washington; and theologian, author and lay preacher Ms. Verna J. Dozier (VTS D.D. 1978). Serving the worldwide Anglican Communion, Virginia Theological Seminary educates approximately 25% of those ordained who received residential theological education. Visit Virginia Seminary online at www.vts.edu.
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  • Bishops and Theologians Gather Seeking Resources for Good Disagreement

    FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE

    Media Contact: Curtis Prather
    Tel: (703) 461-1782
    Email: cprather@vts.edu

    Alexandria, VA - Virginia Theological Seminary’s Center for Anglican Communion Studies concludes a consultation today on theological resources to address disagreements within the Anglican Communion.

    Thirty bishops, church leaders, and scholars gathered to address the question of what course to take when provinces of the Communion disagree on doctrine.
     
    The Rev Ian S. Markham, Ph.D., dean and president of VTS, welcomed the group saying “serious theological work on the nature of the Church and the Communion is urgent in these days. I am delighted that our Center for Anglican Communion Studies is hosting such a distinguished group of scholars capable of imagining a fruitful future for our tradition.”
     
    The Rt. Rev. Pierre Whalon ‘85, Resigned Bishop-in-Charge for the Convocation of Episcopal Churches in Europe, and chair of the House of Bishops Ecclesiology Committee, commented “The question grew out of essays by the Committee: since Anglicans rule our churches by synod, how can conflicting doctrinal and moral decisions be addressed theologically? We were blessed to have a rich conversation around several brilliant scholars’ presentations. I am heartened by the results, and grateful to all those who made this seminal event possible.”
     
    Presenters included bishops and leaders from the Anglican Church of Kenya, the Anglican Church of Canada, the Church of England, Lambeth Palace, the US Episcopal Church, and leading scholars from VTS, Trinity School for Ministry, and the Living Church Institute.
     
    Papers from the meeting will be published by Wipf and Stock prior to the July 2020 meeting of Anglican Communion Bishops and their spouses at the Lambeth Conference.
     
    “When Churches in Communion Disagree: A Consultation” was co-sponsored by The Episcopal Diocese of Dallas, The Episcopal Diocese of Texas, The Episcopal Church House of Bishops Ecclesiology Committee, The Living Church Institute and the Virginia Theological Seminary Center for Anglican Communion Studies.

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    ABOUT VTS
    Founded in 1823 as a beacon of hope in a country new and finding its way, Virginia Theological Seminary has led the way in forming leaders of the Episcopal Church, including: the Most Rev. John E. Hines (VTS 1933, D.D. 1946), former presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church; the Rt. Rev. John T. Walker (VTS 1954, D.D. 1978), the first African-American bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Washington; and theologian, author and lay preacher Ms. Verna J. Dozier (VTS D.D. 1978). Serving the worldwide Anglican Communion, Virginia Theological Seminary educates approximately 25% of those ordained who received residential theological education. Visit Virginia Seminary online at www.vts.edu.
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  • VTS Announces Partnership With the St. Nicholas Center

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  • Deep Calls to Deep Accepting Applications for 2020-2021 Cohort

    Media Contact: Curtis Prather
    Tel: (703) 461-1782
    Email: cprather@vts.edu
     
    Alexandria, VA - Deep Calls to Deep is a year-long program for mid-career clergy hosted by Virginia Theological Seminary.  Preachers nourish their passion for preaching through voice and embodiment work and through deepening their connection with the Holy Spirit.

    Peer groups of six working preachers gather initially for a week-long residency from June 7-12, 2020.  Over the course of a year, they meet monthly to preach for each other and respond to each other’s preaching, then gather for a final residency in June 2021.  The program also includes sabbath time and worship, individual coaching with a preaching guide, lectures and workshops, and a mid-year retreat.

    The majority of this program is generously funded by a Lilly Endowment grant and supported by VTS.  A preaching fellowship includes programming, meals, and housing.  Accepted fellows are asked to contribute $500, as well as travel costs.

    For more information and an application, please visit https://www.vts.edu/deep-calls-to-deep
     
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    ABOUT VTS
    Founded in 1823 as a beacon of hope in a country new and finding its way, Virginia Theological Seminary has led the way in forming leaders of the Episcopal Church, including: the Most Rev. John E. Hines (VTS 1933, D.D. 1946), former presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church; the Rt. Rev. John T. Walker (VTS 1954, D.D. 1978), the first African-American bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Washington; and theologian, author and lay preacher Ms. Verna J. Dozier (VTS D.D. 1978). Serving the worldwide Anglican Communion, Virginia Theological Seminary educates approximately 25% of those ordained who received residential theological education. Visit Virginia Seminary online at www.vts.edu.
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  • VTS Announces PitchTank, Encouraging Church Entrepreneurship

    Media Contact: Curtis Prather
    Tel: (703) 461-1782
    Email: cprather@vts.edu
     
    Alexandria, VA - From church in a spin studio to a smart speaker version of morning prayer that’s been a hit, to starting Spanish-speaking congregational communities from scratch, it has been a year of trying for TryTank, the experimental lab for church growth and innovation. And now, TryTank is casting a wide net for the next great innovation idea for the church by introducing PitchTank, an opportunity for church entrepreneurs who wish to see more innovation and experimentation to pitch their ideas to a panel of experts.
     
    PitchTank will occur on Friday, January 24, 2020 at the Rooted in Jesus conference in Atlanta, Georgia. Entrepreneurs may pitch their ideas either live at the conference or over videoconferencing. The selected ideas will receive a budget of up to $5000 to launch their experiment in collaboration with TryTank. All are encouraged to submit ideas and can do so by visiting www.TryTank.org/pitchtank.
     
    PitchTank is open to anyone in the church, lay or ordained, who wants to share an experiment idea about how they believe the church could grow. Based in grassroots organization, PitchTank seeks to glean the wisdom of the church to help the church. As the Rev. Lorenzo Lebrija, the founding director of TryTank, explains, “We know that the wisdom of the church is actually in the church and this is one way we’re trying to find more of it.”
     
    PitchTank will have a straightforward process that allows good ideas to have a hearing. The individual pitch should only be five minutes long. With such a brief window of opportunity, entrepreneurs are encouraged to present the essence of their idea. Some guiding questions might be, “What is the problem to be addressed and the solution proposed?” “Briefly, how will the solution work?” and “Why is this important for the church.” Lebrija explains, “On purpose, this is a very simple process so that anyone who has an idea can give us the gist of it. If it’s good, we’ll work to develop it with them.” All ideas are welcome.
     
    TryTank: An Experimental Laboratory for Church Growth and Innovation is a joint project between Virginia Theological Seminary and the General Theological Seminary. TryTank offers a much-needed inventive approach to the challenges facing the Episcopal Church. Working in partnership across the Episcopal Church, TryTank works to understand the forces threatening the church in order to identify creative ways to equip future leaders to reinvigorate the church.
     
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    ABOUT VTS
    Founded in 1823 as a beacon of hope in a country new and finding its way, Virginia Theological Seminary has led the way in forming leaders of the Episcopal Church, including: the Most Rev. John E. Hines (VTS 1933, D.D. 1946), former presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church; the Rt. Rev. John T. Walker (VTS 1954, D.D. 1978), the first African-American bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Washington; and theologian, author and lay preacher Ms. Verna J. Dozier (VTS D.D. 1978). Serving the worldwide Anglican Communion, Virginia Theological Seminary educates approximately 25% of those ordained who received residential theological education. Visit Virginia Seminary online at www.vts.edu.
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< 2020
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