Religion is always relevant to society, which is why many people are passionate about becoming church leaders. If you are a church leader and want to further your education and career, consider enrolling in Grand Canyon University’s Doctor of Education (EdD) in Organizational Leadership with an Emphasis in Christian Ministry program. The EdD in Christian ministry might be right for you if:
You Are an Active Church Leader
This program is an excellent choice for current church leaders who are looking to take the next step in their communities and their careers. In GCU’s EdD in Christian ministry program, learners cover a variety of topics that affect both church leaders and church members in modern society. With lessons that will teach you about keeping the church relevant in today’s culture, you can use your degree to make an even bigger difference in your community.
You Want to Enter Seminary or Ministry
Do you feel called to become a priest or minister? If so, then GCU’s EdD in Christian ministry program can help you prepare for this journey. With your studies and your dissertation, you will become ready to enter seminary or ministry and work toward becoming a religious leader.
You Are Looking for Evening or Online Classes
Traditional daytime classes don’t work for every learner’s schedule. If you are an active church leader or have another job, then your days are likely full of activities and responsibilities. Luckily, GCU’s EdD in Christian ministry program is available online or for evening classes. Going to class in the evening is a great idea if your days are already full. Online classes can also be a great choice for learners who prefer greater flexibility.
GCU would love to help you find the right path regarding your Christian education and future career opportunities. If you are interested in learning more about GCU’s doctoral programs, visit the College of Doctoral Studies. You can also get more information by clicking the green Request More Information button at the top of the page.
The views and opinions expressed in this article are those of the author’s and do not necessarily reflect the official policy or position of Grand Canyon University. Any sources cited were accurate as of the publish date.