What Does Your Logos Workstation Look Like?

A Logos setup comes in all shapes and sizes, from minimalist to a spread that looks more like one from War Games. It could be on a small desk tucked away in a corner of the church office or in the middle of your family room. Any way you look at it, the best Logos workstation is the one that works best for you.

Some longtime Logos users recently shared photos of their setups, so we’re sharing in case you’re looking for a little Logos workstation inspiration:


I set my Layouts across two [screens] because I like to have multiple resources available for viewing. To do this, I make abundant use of floating windows and the Multiple Resources feature. — Pastor Jack Caviness


This is my arrangement for working on sermons. On the 27” monitor, I have Logos running with a template that allows me to get to work quickly. I use a personalized Passage Guide tailored to my liking and have a secondary Bible opened on my iPad Pro screen set to receive hot-linked Bible verses. My MacBook Pro screen has my sermon document on it. — Pastor Mike Webb



I have one [setup] at home and one at work. We also use Proclaim, and the two together with the Sermon Editor—and the fact that my media team can work in the same presentation at the same time—is a real time saver. We have two totally different kinds of worship services in two different areas on campus. This means each presentation is slightly different, and the way Proclaim works in tandem with the Sermon Editor is just great for us. I find the more screen space you have for Logos, the better. When I do a text comparison, for example, I always float to another screen. When I am writing my sermon, more often than not I float my notebook on the other screen. I will also float other resources. When I have my morning devotional time, I journal in a Logos Notebook, and I always have it on the second screen. Whenever I work from my laptop, I use my iPad as a second screen. — Rev. Dr. Rob Bruce



I use Favorites to organize my studies by Bible book. In the folder, I include sermon, Exegetical Guide, Passage Guide, and inductive folders for each book. [This is] where I store all layouts. I also created other folders for reading, topic guides, PBB Works, Mobile Ed, and general studies. This helps me keep everything organized within Logos. All my studies center around book-by-book studies and theology studies, and I use this material to encourage believers and witness to the lost. — Whyndell Gizzard


Chime in on the forum or in the comments below to tell us how you’ve got Logos set up.

Learn more about Logos Bible Software.


  1. Alfredo Sosa says

    I had to buy a gaming system to provide the power needed to run L8. So, I decided to purchase three monitors and one laptop.
    I have four views of books and studies layouts.
    In addition I also have the web app open.
    I use L8 more for reading and adding some notes along the way. I’m not much of a writer, but I keep the points that really impacts me.
    If the Apostle Paul had L8, we might have had more than 66 books in the Bible!