Brady Boyd

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Brady Boyd
Born (1967-01-11) January 11, 1967 (age 50)
Logansport, Louisiana, United States
Residence Colorado Springs, CO
Occupation Non-denominational Christian pastor
Website http://newlifechurch.org/

Brady Boyd (born 11 January 1967, Logansport, Louisiana) is the senior pastor of New Life Church in Colorado Springs, Colorado.

Brady Boyd finished Simsboro High School in 1985 and graduated from Louisiana Tech University in 1989 with a degree in journalism. He has worked as a high school English teacher, basketball coach and sports broadcaster. Boyd has been married to Pam Boyd since August 12, 1989, and has two children: Abram, born in 1998, and Callie, born 2000. He was a lay leader at Trinity Fellowship in Amarillo, Texas from 1997 to 1998 and the senior pastor of Trinity Fellowship Church in Hereford, Texas from 1998 to 2001.[1] In March 2001, he became associate senior pastor at Gateway Church in Southlake, Texas under Pastor Robert Morris. Brady became the senior pastor of New Life Church in August 2007.[2]

Since becoming the senior pastor of New Life, he has written five books (Fear No Evil, Sons & Daughters, Let Her Lead, Addicted to Busy, Speak Life), sent out six church plants (Denver United Church, Boulder Street Church, ONEchapel, Mill City Church, The House, Radiant Church) and helped start the Dream Centers of Colorado Springs.

Under the direction of Brady, New Life became one church with multiple congregations: NewLifeDowtown (launched by Pastor Glenn Packiam in 2012), NewLifeFridayNight (launched by Pastor Daniel Grothe in 2014), NewLifeManitou (launched by Dr. Joe Kirkendall in 2016) and Nueva Vida- a Spanish-Speaking Congregation (merged with New Life Church in 2017, led by Pastor Jeremías Tamarez). In addition to his responsibilities at New Life, Brady also served as an Overseer/Apostolic Elder for multiple churches.

Books[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Southern, Joe (29 August 2007), "Local News: Hereford pastor bound for Colo. Minister to lead Haggard's flock", amarillo.com, retrieved 2009-08-10 
  2. ^ Gallo, Bill (11 August 2007), "A New Life big as church", Rocky Mountain News, retrieved 2009-08-10 

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