Key Topics and Audiences:


Most Christian workers don’t see a strict spiritual hierarchy of professions or divides between “sacred” and “secular” jobs (p22-23, 32-33).

For audiences interested in: employment trends, career counseling, faith in the marketplace


Practicing faith is consistently correlated with feeling well suited to one’s work and wanting to have an impact (p19-23, 52-53).

For audiences interested in: discipleship, the role of religion in culture, jobs satisfaction, skills assessments


The generational ends of the labor force—Millennials and Boomers—have different career priorities (p25-28, 44-45).

For audiences interested in: leadership and management advice, generational trends, Millennials, higher education, team dynamics, retirement


There are clear gaps in the professional fulfillment of men and women, single and married people (p34-39).

For audiences interested in: relationships, family, marriage, gender relations, gender equality, women in the workplace, work / life balance


Employed Christians’ faith impacts the way they see and approach their jobs (p58-65, 90-91).

For audiences interested in: job satisfaction, discipleship, team dynamics, the role of religion in culture, company culture


There is perceived support of respondents’ vocation and calling from their churches (p77-78).

For audiences interested in: sermons and teaching, discipleship, church leadership


Job commitments hinder church involvement, especially for those who approach work with great spiritual intention (p79-80).

For audiences interested in: work / life balance, time management, church involvement, volunteering


Plus: pastors’ perspectives on their own callings, as well as how churches address vocation (p85-86).

For audiences interested in: church leadership, seminary or ministerial education, sermons and teaching


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