About Josh Williams

Worship Pastor
Unprofessional Christianity

Josh is married to his High School sweetheart, Dorothy, and has a wild toddler named Juliette, not to mention his two dogs- Batman and Baby. A graduate of Anderson University, he is over new business development for a local digital marketing firm in Greenville, SC after spending the last 8 years in vocational ministry. In his free time, Josh enjoys high quality coffee, crossfit, spending time with his family, coffee, Netflix, and coffee.

a church tech

The Methods of a Church Tech

Production can be a tricky thing to get volunteers to buy into. Too often, I have found, a volunteer comes on board simply believing that are there to fill a role, an open space- not to actively engage in leading worship and helping to shape a moment between God and... read more

lyric slides

3 Tips for Upgrading Your Lyric Slides

Having everyone read the lyrics to a worship song is a time-old tradition. From Hymnals, to overhead projectors (I still remember practicing switching out transparencies!), to PowerPoint, and now most often to Propresenter- displaying lyrics has been a journey! And until recently, displaying lyrics had no ability to integrate into... read more

how well does your team know you

How Well Does Your Team Know You?

I think the vast majority of us would agree that the strength of the team comes often time from the relationships built outside of serving together. If a volunteer team only meets up on Sunday and doesn’t talk the rest of the week, it won’t be a shock that they... read more

Slow Down

I used to believe that driving faster would help me save fuel (I was just starting to drive at this time). Later, I believed the slower I drove the better my mileage would be. As research has shown- right around 55 mph is the optimum speed to get the best... read more


Relevance is a tricky thing. It’s a sliding scale depending on the demographic, and yet it is incredibly black and white. Nothing is “kind of” relevant. It either is or it isn’t. Especially in the church. In centuries past, the church was an epicenter of the art community, a place... read more