We believe that time with the Lord is most important to developing a relationship with God. Take a few minutes out of your day with the following sites:
The Upper Room Daily Devotional Guide
For many prayer is a private time with God. But prayer with others carries its own powers. Join us during the Upper Room Prayer Challenge now through December 24.
Visit the prayer wall to share your own prayer request or pray for others. This is an exciting way to connect and share the joy of prayer!
Seeing really is believing. We just have to look. Sight Psalms is the work of photographers who seek to express the divine through images.
Alive Now is a devotional magazine that nurtures the spiritual lives of individuals hungry for God. The magazine invites readers to enter an ever-deepening relationship with God, helps them to open and unclutter their hearts, encourages them to reflect on contemporary issues from a faith perspective.
devozine® is a
devotional lifestyle magazine (devozine for short!) designed just for youth and published by The Upper Room® in Nashville, Tennessee. devozine is written by young people and by adults who work with them and love them.
Pockets® is a 48-page devotional magazine for children ages 6-12, published by The Upper Room®.
Pockets is designed for the personal use of children to help them grow in their relationship with God. The magazine is distributed by individual subscriptions and standing orders to churches, which provide the magazine to the children in their congregations.
The Upper Roommagazine’s mission is to provide a model of practical Christianity, accessible in varied formats, to help people feel invited and welcomed into God’s presence to:
Listen to scripture as God’s personal message, linking their stories to God’s story; Commune with God in prayer; See their daily choices and small acts of obedience as part of God’s work; Realize our connection through Christ as a universal family of believers; Encounter the living Christ; and Be transformed into Christ’s likeness.
Weavings promotes a pattern of faithful living marked by prayer, community, and
engagement. Such living, to which laity and clergy alike are called, embraces
all those expressions of discipline and discipleship that mark the Christian’s
response to God’s work of weaving together the torn fabric of life.
Weavings provides a space where questions posed by contemporary life and
spiritual resources of the Christian heritage can encounter and illuminate one
another. The journal strives to create a forum in which contributors and readers
can converse on important matters of common concern.