Simplicity on the far side of Complexity
Most churches vary in the way they do business, for obvious reasons. Churches also buy church software for different reasons. One church’s mission and focus will center around contributions while others revolve around expenditures, yet still, others are looking for deeper activities in recording assets and liabilities for financial reasons. One thing they all agree on is that simplicity and transparency is what benefits their congregation most. In other words, simple is better!
Simplicity is best realized by its ability to maintain its simplicity throughout the difficult process of backroom church collections and office accounting procedures to arrive on the far side to print good quality quarterly and year-end reports.
The ability to pass down the task of keeping your church records to other church members who may have little or no computer experience is another reason to stick with simplicity. A church software that fails to take into account the complexity of training and retraining church members who may be taking this task for the first time may be missing the mark.
Simplify your church operations by organizing your internal accounting processes with a Microsoft Access database program written specifically for the church. ChurchBook3 tracks every aspect of church collections, finances, and membership activities. The simple design and targeted reports set it apart.
If you’ve ever struggled with a misplaced Excel spreadsheet, complicated and complex name-brand financial software, or tried to locate an important detail from a church service months ago but didn’t know where to find it? Well look no further, ChurchBooks3 is the software anyone can use. As operations and reports differ from one church to another, it is important to maintain accountability and transparency as the office endures challenges and transitions.
Latest posts by Roy (see all)
- Church Accounting - February 1, 2020
- Churchbooks3 Church Software Review - January 8, 2020
- Can The Right Church Software Really Make a Difference? - January 1, 2020