Monday, November 26, 2018

Real Artists Don't Starve!

“A starving artist is an artist who sacrifices material well-being in order to focus on their artwork. They typically live on minimum expenses, either for a lack of business or because all their disposable goes toward art projects. Related terms include starving actor and starving musician.” - Wikipedia.

I recently heard about a book called “Real Artists Don’t Starve” by Jeff Goins. I highly suggest you go to your favorite store (brick and mortar if you can find one, or online) and get a copy. While it’s contents and meaning are no surprise to me, it does confirm many things I have been barking about on this blog and to clients for years: Real artists don’t have to be “starving artists” but indeed can thrive...just not the way you maybe think.

I’m not finished with the book, but so far three important things have jumped out at me.

You need to work with someone better than you.

This has been my mantra and what I did before I started any of my businesses. I crawled out of my secret laboratory and started working with engineers, players, and others that possessed abilities I didn’t have. I found mentors and asked them every question I could about what I wanted to do. I still do it.

“Artists starve because they think they can make it on their own, ignoring the need for a teacher. Thriving Artists, on the other hand, are both humble enough to admit their need and audacious enough to seek it out.” - Jeff Goins

You need to find patrons.

These are people who not only like your work, but truly support it. Maybe they get involved financially, or in some other way, but they are true believers and would do anything to help you succeed. They believe in you and your talent, and have for years.

This could be a producer, a publisher, a record label, or some other creative, or it could be an uncle, a neighbor, a member of your church, or teacher. They have the ability to connect you because they see the worth and potential of your talents.

“If you are going to create work that matters, you are going to need an advocate—a person who sees your potential and believes in your work. This isn’t just about money. You need someone to give you a chance, maybe even connect you to the right people.” Jeff Goins

(Hint: The patron you probably already have)

Here’s a real secret to this patron business that the author points out: sometimes your day job can be your patron. He uses a few examples of artists who used or still use their day job to “pay for them to create in their free time”. When you think of it that way, quitting your job to do music, art, or acting sounds kind of dumb. What if you can compartmentalize your “work”, and FOCUS on your creating?

This takes the “work” out of work. Maybe that means using breaks to write fiction, weekends to make albums, early mornings or late nights to paint, or whatever your creative passion is. Your day gig could pay your bills and “pay you” to be a creative.

When you think of it that way, suddenly that day job doesn’t seem like so much of a burden to your art does it?

You have to go where the scene is.

You can stay in your little town as long as you want, and keep doodling and messing about as you always have. But if you want to get to the next level, build true followers of your art, and improve, you eventually must go where the industry is for your art. That could be Hollywood, New York, Austin, Nashville, Orlando, or some other town where people who are at the top of the craft you want to be in are located.

“Thriving Artists do not succeed in a vacuum. They put themselves in the right places and avail themselves of the opportunities there. They don’t try to create just anywhere—that would be foolish. After all, not all places are created equal, so Thriving Artists go where the magic is.” Jeff Goins

There’s no need to be a “starving artist” if you don’t want to. Your parents, friends, and others may have told you not to quit your day job, or urged you to! Either way, the whole idea you have to "suffer" for your art is kind of a old artists wives tale.

“It is the advice we give a friend who dreams of painting for a living, what we tell a coworker who wants to write a novel, or even the tale we tell our children when they head out into the real world. Be careful, we say ominously. Don’t be too creative. You just might starve. But what we forget is that the story of the Starving Artist is a myth.” Jeff Goins

Have a great week!

For the Creative Soul is a free resource from Cre8iv Entertainment, Inc. that includes companies like, PositiveSpinSongs,com, and

Excerpts From
Real Artists Don't Starve
Jeff Goins
This material may be protected by copyright.

Monday, August 27, 2018

Fighting the Doubt

“Doubt is not a pleasant condition, but certainty is absurd.” - Voltaire

It’s there...waiting. That gnawing, seemingly nonsensical, but real all the same feeling: doubt.

Is this REALLY what you should be doing? Is this creative pursuit that you’ve chosen to do really what you should be doing with your time, money, and all the work it takes?

Now we could get into lots of reasons why you are experiencing doubt about your creative craft. They could range from no funds to pursue it, no reaction from people this week, in a rut or dry artistic period, or maybe you blame...I don’t know...who could it be...satan???

Certainly our artistic pursuits can be attacked by all these things. It’s all too easy to wake up and think to I really want to do this? And it feels silly, because sometimes it happens right when you have just experienced success or real connection with those who you connect with your creativity.

I’ve written several times on this sort of thing, but it’s always good to remember this one thing: If you are meant to do this (and likely you have been doing this creative thing your whole life), you are going to keep doing it when this funk passes.

So here are some thoughts about how and why to combat doubt.

Remember who created you

So you know God made you in His image. You accept that all the gifts and talents you have been given are from Him right? So if you believe all that, what would ever let you think that you were NOT supposed to use your creative talents for Him? Why else would you have them?

It’s easy to believe what the world tells you; that you need to do “good” for the world. But the world is just that...the world. God is God. Capital G. The great Creator. Capital C. There should be no more doubts after this point.

Take a break

We can take ourselves and the ‘responsibility to our talent” way too seriously. Go see a movie. Go to an amusement park. Binge watch a TV show on Netflix. Let other people’s creativity entertain you and give yours a break. Often I find that being fed by some other creative vision (a movie, a TV show, a book store, or amusement park) gives me the push I need to get back into things and realize that my creativity is exactly what I need to be doing.

Take a longer break

Go on vacation (preferably the beach and watch the ocean all day...for a week). There’s nothing like getting away from the day in and day out of responsibilities and rigermerole to give you fresh perspective. I suggest the beach or Disney or someplace you can really turn your mind off for a week. You’ll find perspective, and usually a fresh spirit to move forward bravely and fiercely.

Get Better

“Modest doubt is called the beacon of the wise.” - William Shakespeare

Doubt can be a good thing. Maybe it’s telling you you aren’t good enough. And maybe you aren’t!!

If you feel you aren’t good enough or talented enough, but know that you have some modicum of talent that you can use for His glory...get better. Yes, it is THAT easy. Take a class. Work with someone better than you. Learn, practice, grow...strive to be better. Don’t doubt you are good enough if you haven’t worked hard to be better. Don’t doubt that God wants you to do something with your talents if you haven’t worked to keep honing them, improving them, and reaching people with them.

Get Out There

Sometimes it feels like no one is listening, so why bother? Why keep banging your head against a wall if no one is ever going to blessed by the creative stuff you do? Likely the problem is that a magic door has not opened, a record deal has not been offered to you, an invitation to join the worship team has not been extended, or a spotlight has not shone on you in front of thousands.

The reason for this void of recognition or lack of opportunity is less about your talent, and more about it never getting out there in the first place. If you feel you have made that effort to get out, then perhaps you just haven’t put out what you need to, or you haven’t reached the right audience.

And getting out there doesn’t mean on the stage. There’s a stage you can get on right now. Whether you do a live video on your Facebook page, or record a video and put it out to your FB or YouTube audience, it’s a stage that requires no invitation or booking. You can get out there if you choose to.

Have faith

“Doubt is a pain too lonely to know that faith is his twin brother.” - Khalil Gibran

Just like you can’t know happiness if you never experience sadness, you can’t have faith without ever having doubt. If you can’t have faith in your abilities, your talent, or your opportunities, at least have faith that God has you. He has plans for you. He gave you talents for a reason. It may just take some time to realize them.

Be confident there is a plan, and that it may take a vacation, some work, meeting the right people to help, learning some things, and/or finding the right audience before the doubt completely goes away.

But as a life long creative I can promise you, doubt will always creep back in. It’s part of the deal, part and parcel of a creative life. Don’t let it rule you, stop you, or freeze you. Just work through it because it’s just part of the amazing, fun, crazy life of a creative.

“Doubt can motivate you, so don't be afraid of it. Confidence and doubt are at two ends of the scale, and you need both. They balance each other out.” - Barbra Streisand

Have a great day!

For the Creative Soul is familiar with doubt, we doubt all the time. We see it all the time in the creatives we work with. If you have questions, feel free to contact us here.

Monday, July 30, 2018

Sing a New Song

“Praise the Lord. Sing to the Lord a new song, his praise in the assembly of his faithful people.” - Psalm 149:1

I’ve learned something in my work with artists in the church, at school, and even just with other musicians in general: they are scared of "new". It’s like if they do something other than what has been done before, people will be confused, or maybe frightened by this new thing.

You know who’s not scared of new things? God. And it’s kind of obvious... (Gird up your loins, a litany of quotes in this post!)

“Praise the Lord with the harp; make music to him on the ten-stringed lyre. Sing to him a new song; play skillfully, and shout for joy.” - Psalm 33:2-3

“He put a new song in my mouth, a hymn of praise to our God. Many will see and fear the Lord and put their trust in him.” - Psalm 40:3

“Sing to the Lord a new song; sing to the Lord, all the earth. Sing to the Lord, praise his name; proclaim his salvation day after day. Declare his glory among the nations, his marvelous deeds among all peoples.” - Psalm 96:1-3

“Sing to the Lord a new song, for he has done marvelous things; his right hand and his holy arm have worked salvation for him.” - Psalm 98:1

“I will sing a new song to you, my God; on the ten-stringed lyre I will make music to you.” - Psalm 144:9

“Sing to the Lord a new song, his praise from the ends of the earth, you who go down to the sea, and all that is in it, you islands, and all who live in them.” - Isaiah 42:10

And they sang a new song before the throne and before the four living creatures and the elders. No one could learn the song except the 144,000 who had been redeemed from the earth. - Revelation 14:3

God loves a new song. It shows Him several things.

We’re not robots.

We’re not just mindless automatons repeating phrases over and over again. A new song is pure glorification. It is an act of pure praise towards God, not the mechanical routine of worshipers for the sake of routine worship. He is NOT a routine God.

We’re not the Pharisees.

They got stuck in the past, refusing to accept the New Testament that God was bringing, that we now know to be our complete salvation! So we will NOT be like them and only preach the old, but revel and champion the new!

New Song is Infinite. Like God Himself.

No finite set of songs can capture God’s amazing greatness. So we have to endlessly invent new songs to demonstrate our love and understanding of this.

The New Song is our Holy Spirit.

Making a new song is a risk, like walking on water. If we accept and embrace the risk of creating something new, and taking chances, it makes it obvious that we rely on God through Faith and the Spirit.

God loves when new things are made.

“See, I am doing a new thing! Now it springs up; do you not perceive it? I am making a way in the wilderness and streams in the wasteland.” - Isaiah 43:19

“Therefore, if anyone is in Christ, the new creation has come: The old has gone, the new is here!” - 2 Corinthians 5:17

Or as the King James sayeth:

“Therefore if any man be in Christ, he is a new creature: old things are passed away; behold, all things have become new.” - 2 Corinthians 5:17 (KJV)

God loves NEW!! But He wants us to bring a new song not just to the church, but to our own lips, and to the world! He wants to be seen as ever-changing and ever-evolving. That’s why only older songs, or even a song we heard someone else sing just won't be good enough. We sing a new song because we have and are changed and evolved too!

“We must sing our new songs because we are new people. We are not the same people who were saved during the third century. We are not the same people who were saved during the Reformation or the Great Awakening or even the 1910s. God wants us to articulate our praise in our own words and our own songs! Here we find an inconsistency in many churches. We rightly stand against ritualistic prayers and stolen sermons, yet some insist on exclusively singing a bygone generation’s praise.” - James Steinbach

Don’t be afraid of making a new song, which could also mean being a part of a new thing. It’s how we grow as a church, as Christ followers, as creatives, and especially as children of the Great Creator himself.

“God will never cease to inspire awe in us about the breadth and depth and height of who He is and his mind-boggling love for us in Christ, and we get the joy of continuing to create and sing new songs of praise to Him for it.” - David Mathis

Have a great week and sing a new song (have I made that clear?)

At For the Creative Soul, creating is what drives us, and what should drive you too. Your new song may not even be a song. Maybe it’s just being part of a new song, or it’s a new painting, or some other new creative thing you have done. Maybe it’s being part of a new thing that is happening in your church or in your life that honors God.

If you a Christian music artist or songwriter and need help making a new song, contact us at or get inspired at our site for all creatives,

Monday, June 18, 2018

Asking vs. Wishing

“Life punishes the vague wish and rewards the specific ask.”

Most of us have a vague wish that our music, our art, our films, or whatever we do creatively will be consumed and appreciated. Maybe we will even be remunerated for our creative endeavors. Money! For nothing! And the chicks for free!

But we have this fear that if we come out and ask someone to purchase a CD, or hire us for a show, or tell people why our art is important, we will be repudiated. (How about these 10-cent words eh?)

In general, the quote above is true. Have you ever noticed the person who speaks up, who asks for what they want, generally gets it? While we meek, polite sheep waiting for what we want end up standing in the corner, meekly hoping for the things we really want.

Once in New York City, I was hoping for a table, as we had purchased some deli food in a busy mall and there was literally no where to sit. We ended up eating standing up by the condiments station. (The food was so good!) As we were finishing, I noticed a young native New Yorker who had just ordered his food walk up to a table (that was just sitting there talking, clearly finished) and asking if they were done. They said, oh, yes, and he got the table.

He asked specifically, while we just "hoped" a table would empty.

“The squeeky wheel gets the grease.”

Like it or not, you and I live in a world where action and forwardness get results. The customer who frequently reminds the business of their issue, or their needs, gets attention. While the person who got less than great service, but who doesn’t want to appear greedy or ungrateful, says nothing...and gets nothing.

I often tell clients who say they don’t want to bother bother me! I can’t know they need something or want something or have a concern unless they say so.

In a similar way, I have no idea if you are needing help with your talents somewhere out there in the world if you never email, call, or somehow get in touch. It takes action to get things going people.

Now I’m not saying that we need to be jerks to get our art out there. But we do need to be aggressive and forward, which can be done without being a jerk or bothersome. It just takes consistency, focus, and simply specifically asking for what we want.

“I learned this, at least, by my experiment; that if one advances confidently in the direction of his dreams, and endeavors to live the life which he has imagined, he will meet with a success unexpected in common hours..” - Henry David Thoreau

Have a great week!

For the Creative Soul is a service of Cre8iv Entertainment, Inc., a multi-faceted creative, action-oriented company that focuses on educating, creating, producing, and marketing creatives for success. We’re working, want to get working too?

Find out more about us at or find your creative direction below.

Christian/Gospel Ministry and Music -
Jazz Recording and Career -
Positive Music for Film/TV/Advertising -
Watch our Artists/Hear our Music -

Tuesday, May 29, 2018

Creating for Consumption

“Consumption is the sole end and purpose of all production; and the interest of the producer ought to be attended to, only so far as it may be necessary for promoting that of the consumer.” - Adam Smith

Consume is a strange word. Both it and consumption sound like bad things for some reason. But really, that’s what we create things they will be consumed. Just like a meal is prepared to be consumed, or fuel exists to be consumed, we create art for consumers.

We worry about this more than we know. Music artists and songwriters want their music to be heard (and consumed), painters want their paintings to be seen (and consumed); almost anyone who makes art wants it to be experienced in some way.

It’s actually a great time to be alive if you create art. Thanks to the internet, we have a whole world that we can show our creations to. Now, as we all know this is easier said than done. How do you make noise in such a large market?

Beyond that, what other options are there to get your work consumed? Sure, you’d love to make some money at it, but are you more worried about getting paid...or being consumed?

It’s a choice you have to make with many artists choosing to give their art away for free. Strangely, both selling creative things and giving it away requires a lot of work!

Selling to Consumers

In this case, let’s call consumers people who enjoy music, art, dance, comedy, photography, video or whatever you do. There are several usual directions to buying consumers of art.

  1. Perform/Present. If you are a musician, painter, artist, dancer, comic, or other performing artist, you can still get your art in front of people and do your thing, as it has been done for centuries. It’s the oldest way for audience consumption of your art, and still is as popular. Most times, live performers are paid for their work, and also allows for product sales.
  2. Digital Distribution. This is likely the next most popular way to get people consuming your art. Putting music on Spotify, videos on YouTube, pictures on Instagram, or whatever digital site or app you prefer. These are available to everyone, and they are pretty much free. Unfortunately, the sales or money from online distribution can be low, especially for new artists starting out.
  3. Physical Distribution. This doesn’t exist as much for music as music CD distribution is almost dead. Art shows are still a staple for selling copies of art or photography. Video sales/rentals are still strong, but more so for major Hollywood productions.

Giving Away to Consumers

There’s also a growing model built around the “free” principle that says to find ways to use free as a distribution model. In other words, give away the stuff that you can and charge for things like performance, selling live etc.

It is proven that people will consume things, especially if it is given as a gift. Author Chris Anderson (“Free”, “The Long Tail”) talks about a gift economy we live in today. Many of us were raised on “buy one, get one free” that still makes us buy things at Publix we wouldn’t normally buy walking in.

I’ve given away hundreds of CDs this year, and people are consuming them because they were free. It might be a model we all need to look at, because kids growing up now are getting pretty used to free.

“... a generation raised on the free Web is coming of age, and they will find entirely new ways to embrace waste, transforming the world in the process. Because free is what you want – and free, increasingly, is what you're going to get.” - Chris Anderson

Why Consumption is So Important

While it seems a rather dire way to put it, the message is clear: No matter if we sell it, show it in a video, put a CD or book in someone’s hands either free or sold, our goal with our art must be that it is seen, heard, and ultimately consumed by someone. It’s how we know what the reaction is. It’s how we know we changed someones day with our art. It’s how people are blessed by the talents God has given us.

It’s not about promoting yourself. It’s not even necessarily about making money. It’s about letting people think about and digest the words you write, hear and be moved by the notes you sing or play, and to be captivated and inspired by the images, video, or art you put in front of them.

“My ultimate aim would be to captivate an audience, even just for a second.” - Tabrett Bethell

Have a great week!

For the Creative Soul is a free a service for all creatives. For more about all the creative things we do, go to

Tuesday, May 08, 2018

Created For a Purpose

“The purpose of life is not to be happy. It is to be useful, to be honorable, to be compassionate, to have it make some difference that you have lived and lived well.”
― Ralph Waldo Emerson

This week’s blog is pretty short and sweet, but perhaps one of the most important.

You were created for a purpose. You are God’s unique design, that He created to do things only YOU can do.

It may not feel that way all the time, but there are things that only you can do. You have something different, something that for whatever reason, whatever life has thrown at you, where you are from, or what particular skills you have, it makes you special.

And that specialness, that uniqueness, that particular thing you do is why you here on this earth.

You know what it is. You know the thing that you do, that you can’t help doing. That talent, that creative or natural skill. It is just what you do.

It’s not chance. It’s not happenstance, or coincidence.

You were put here for a reason. So whether you believe in God, the universe, or the freakin’ Force, it’s time to quit denying it, putting it off, or not making the time.

“I believe that God has put gifts and talents and ability on the inside of every one of us. When you develop that and you believe in yourself and you believe that you're a person of influence and a person of purpose, I believe you can rise up out of any situation.” - Joel Osteen
“For we are God’s handiwork, created in Christ Jesus to do good works, which God prepared in advance for us to do.” Ephesians 2:10 (NIV)

Have a great week!

For the Creative Soul is written for the creative artist inside all of us. How will YOU be creative this week? For more creative articles like this one, go to

Wednesday, April 18, 2018

Living a Part-time (Full-time) Creative Life

"Being a rock n' roll star ain't a part-time gig." - Steven Van Zandt
So, you’ve decided that either your job is too lucrative to quit for the paltry income an arts career may provide. Or, you’ve just chosen to keep creative talent special and not your main job, even though it may be fun (basically my last article scared you off the idea!)

Well, I’m here to tell you that 90% of the music artists and songwriters I’ve worked with over the last 30 years are just like you. They are folks who have regular jobs, or are stay at home moms or dads, or just enjoy the outlet that their artistic calling gives them in the nooks and crannies of their life. 

Now with that said, it’s important to note that not all 90% of people who do something creative part-time treat it lightly. In fact, half of those people, and indeed half of the people I have worked with who create art, music, write, or whatever, are completely driven by it, even if they have a full-time job doing something else.

I call this a part-time (full-time) creative life. I did it for years when I worked other jobs besides music, and in many ways, I still do it! 

Even as I go about being a busy big picture guy and executive producer for artists and songwriters, I have MY music, writing, and other brands that I am very serious about it. Just like you, it occupies my every waking thought and is what I let my mind dream about. I plan what I’m going to do with my different personal artistic brands, and I work full-time on them in my mind, even though I am also working full-time for others.

How does this work? How do you keep a full-time artistic life going while also working full-time? Well, here’s how I do it.

Lists, Lists, Lists
"Productivity is never an accident. It is always the result of a commitment to excellence, intelligent planning, and focused effort." - Paul J. Meyer
I often say if it wasn’t for Evernote, I'd have no idea how I would do everything I do. Really any note program, or even a hard copy journal or notebook that you always keep with you will do. What I like about Evernote is that it’s with me no matter what device I’m working on or where I am. Mac, PC, iPad, iPhone, it doesn’t matter. Likely one of those devices is going to be with me wherever I might be. That way as an idea comes along randomly for a new song, story, production process, blog post, business idea, or just something that I want to add to one of those, I am able to jot it down.

I keep lists on everything. From my To Do list where I keep everything I need to do for clients, songlists of each client, new song, blog, or business ideas, to my own personal To Do lists for each music or business brand I am trying to work on of my own.

When I am bored, or wanting to be creative, I go to my lists and edit. They remind me what I need to be doing with my time. I pick the one that interests me most at that moment, and I get to it. 
"I make lists to keep my anxiety level down. If I write down 15 things to be done, I lose that vague, nagging sense that there are an overwhelming number of things to be done, all of which are on the brink of being forgotten." - Mary Roach
Pick Your Spots

Where in your schedule can you carve out a few hours to work on your craft? Is it early in the morning before everyone gets up? Is it an hour after everyone goes to bed? Is it a few hours at a bright and sunny coffee shop where you can sit alone with some headphones on, tune out the world and focus on your creative goals and ideas? It is a lunch break where you can sit under a tree and add to or edit your lists? This can can let you see progress as you cross out things you’ve done towards your goals.

It’s absolutely crucial to have these times you can focus. Maybe that time needs to be spent actually creating and not tending to lists. Maybe you have times set aside for both. But with a busy full-time day job, and especially if you also have a family to be there for, it is absolutely imperative that you have this time set aside.
"You will never find time for anything. If you want time you must make it." - Charles Buxton
Don’t Forget to Create

It is pretty easy to get all wrapped up in planning and never get to the creating. Lists can help, because they remind you of that creative thing you need to do. But the DOING can be the real problem, and it doesn't matter where you are or when it is.
"They can put me in a jungle. Still, I can create." - M. F. Husain
Maybe it’s a selfie video of a new cover song. Maybe it’s to sit down and finish that chapter or section of your book that is holding up your novel? Whatever it is, you need to get to it. It’s too easy to live wanting to do something creative, planning to do something, and never get anything done because life happens. I regret all the years I ignored my music and writing because I was working too much or being distracted by other things.

Above ALL creating is the most important thing you can do if this is your calling. So without endangering your family, your health, or job, it’s probably your next important thing in life. 
"A creative person has to create. It doesn't really matter what you create. If such a dancer wanted to go out and build the cactus gardens where he could, in Mexico, let him do that, but something that is creative has to go on." -  Katherine Dunham
Share Your Talent
"Oh, how miserable it is to have no one to share your sorrows and joys, and, when your heart is heavy, to have no soul to whom you can pour out your woes." - Frederic Chopin
Even though I was ignoring my own music and writing during some years, I still was working hard for other artists and songwriters. I don’t feel that time was wasted as I was sharing the creative talents God gave me. Maybe some of you reading this use your talents in church or education for others. But there is also sharing with others your talents from YOU. And that is something we all are usually somewhat reticent to do. It’s not easy to shine a spotlight on yourself. It doesn’t come naturally for everyone. But we have to do it.

It’s not about being a “star” or quitting your job to pursue this full-time like we talked about last time. It’s about sharing the talents God gave you publicly. Now this can be done in your church, or even via video now via Facebook or YouTube. It doesn’t have to be a solo thing. But finding ways for people too consume your talents in some way is key. 

If it’s your own work it may be difficult to share in your church or school for many reasons. The internet provides many options for authors, singers, songwriters, artists, and more to the world. There are even ways to make part-time income using your creative talents on services such as UpWork, Fiverr, and Thumbtack.

Yes, your full-time, part-time creative life can make you some money too. And in fact it should! But it doesn’t have to. You could choose to give everything you create away for free, and there are some reasons you should think about that. But that another post.

Have a great week, Creatives!


You can live whichever creative life suits you, full-time or part-time, just do one! For more creative blog posts like this one, go to

About the Author

My photo
Eric Copeland is an author, producer, keyboardist, songwriter, and president of Creative Soul Companies. What is Creative Soul? Our main goals are to inform, encourage, and assist Christian creative folks in ministry, no matter where they are in their journey. Thanks for reading! Find out more about us at