The six weeks leading up to Easter is traditionally spent focusing on acts of devotion: prayer, fasting, self-denial, and self-examination. But why?
To prepare our hearts and lives for the celebration of Easter Sunday.

This Lenten season, join us every Sunday as we walk through our sermon series 24 Hours That Changed The World - taking a closer look at the day before Jesus death and resurrection. 


As we start off the Lenten season, Ash Wednesday creates a space for us to prepare our hearts through repentance and prayer, creating space for God to work in us over the coming weeks.

And where do the ashes come in? Throughout Scripture, dust and ashes symbolize frailty or death (Gen. 18:27), sadness or mourning (Esther 4:3), judgment (Lam. 3:16) and repentance (Jon. 3:6). In making the sign of the cross in ashes on our forehead, we get to physically symbolize our repentance of our sin and our dependence on Christ's sacrifice for salvation.

At our reflective Ash Wednesday service, we will worship together, hear a brief message, and spend time in personal contemplation. During the service, you will also have the opportunity to have ashes placed on your forehead. All of this is done for one purpose: to help us focus on what it means to be followers of Christ.

Stay tuned for more info!


Good Friday the day that we reflect and remember the day, 2000 years ago, when Jesus was mocked, beaten, and killed. So, why do we call it "good"?

Good Friday celebrates one of the most momentous days in human history: the day that Jesus went through so much suffering so that we could be set free from sin and death.

It can be easy for us to take this day for granted, but we want to give you the resources to pause and remember all that Christ gave for us on that cross.

Stay tuned for more info!