We will be updating this page to keep you informed of any schedule changes:
UPDATE 2 (March 17, 2020)
As we continue to consider how the present situation in our world will affect our church family, we want to provide you with the following update.
Recent recommendations both nationally and from state government have advocated for the suspension of public gatherings. In an effort to love others well, we are following the guidelines and so will suspend our public gathering for Wednesday (March 18, 2020) and Sunday (March 22, 2020) until we have further information available to us.
We are working on a plan that will best meet the needs of our church family. Please make use of the church website and social media platforms (Facebook and Instagram) to keep yourself updated on the latest developments.
In the meantime, please consider how you might best care for one another in these days.
May you be encouraged by the following excerpt from a recent article:
Charles Spurgeon, only 20 years old at the time, came to the capital to pastor New Park Street Chapel. He would look back to this plague as a key time of learning both for himself and also for the city.
If there ever be a time when the mind is sensitive, it is when death is abroad. I recollect, when first I came to London, how anxiously people listened to the gospel, for the cholera was raging terribly. There was little scoffing then.
He tells the story of visiting a dying man who had previously opposed him:
That man, in his lifetime, had been wont to jeer at me. In strong language, he had often denounced me as a hypocrite. Yet he was no sooner smitten by the darts of death than he sought my presence and counsel, no doubt feeling in his heart that I was a servant of God, though he did not care to own it with his lips.
The sinking sand of this world is a constant reality—but it often takes the storms of this life to reveal it. Spurgeon saw the plagues of his day as a storm that led many to seek refuge in Christ the Rock