Galatians 6

1 In the Christian community, everyone's spiritual life is everyone's business. The purpose is not to be nosey or to cause trouble, but rather to help each other work towards the goal of perfection. If someone is caught sinning, the rest of the community should attempt to restore that person, not excommunicate him (unless he refuses to repent, Mat 18:15-17). However, in the process, those who are trying to restore the sinner need to be careful that they do not join the sinner in his actions.
2 Different people have different burdens in life: death, family crisis, problems at work, etc. Some of these burdens may be too much for one person to handle. There should be others in the Church who can comfort and help the burdened (this does not necessarily mean only the pastor). Most often, those with burdens just need a listening ear but others may require counsel or other forms of intervention.

These things are difficult to spot when we only casually meet people once a week in a large crowd. It is important to build friendships within the church and have small group get-togethers so that personal matters can be expressed to others. Smaller, more intimate settings make it easier to love one another as Jesus commanded.

3 There are no perfect Christians, and there is no Christian who is so effective that he has a right to look down on any other Christian's work. The Christian community is not involved in a competition to see who might be the "best" Christian. Instead, God has given each person a ministry and talents to work with. The Christian should focus on his area of ministry and work at it to do the best possible job he can, since God does expect a return on His investment (Mat 25:14-30).
4 Belonging to an effective church does not make one an effective Christian. Instead, the individual needs to figure out where he can contribute, and work there. Everyone needs to work if the ministry of the Church is to be effective.
6 Pastors, Sunday school teachers, Bible study leaders, worship team leaders, and others all help us learn about God more effectively than we might do on our own (even the devoted Bible reader gains great insights from his teachers). We should reward those who help us love and worship God better. Some may only need encouragement and support while those who have devoted their lives to full time ministry will also need financial support. We should not take these leaders for granted.
7 There are many people that say they believe in God, or even that they love Him, but their personal lives show few, if any, signs of His presence in their lives. There are those who call themselves Christians, but refuse to repent of sin or change their ungodly lifestyles. There are even so-called Christian preachers that teach that God's word can be ignored. These people make a mockery of God.
8 But God is not fooled by their lip service, even if they do deceive others. Those who indulge in sinful lifestyles will reap the wages of sin: death. On the other hand, those who depend on God and obey Him will be forgiven of those sins they do commit and will be declared redeemed because Jesus paid for those sins by dying on the cross.
9 Doing good things for others can be difficult because it involves self-sacrifice, and may go unnoticed by others. However, we can be encouraged to know that by doing good deeds we are pleasing God and that He will reward us for it.
10 We should be good to all people, including those outside the Christian community. One of the best ways to share the good news is to do good things for others. When they see the good works in action they may be more responsive to God, who makes every truly good thing possible.

In the same line, we should also make sure that we do good things for those within the Church. It should be much easier to do good things for those who are likeminded in Jesus, and we have the added encouragement of knowing that we helped another believer.