Who Is Jesus?: I am.

September 3, 2017

Pastor James St. John  continues our series, “Who is Jesus?” challenging us to see the truth that, to those around us, WE ARE.  Why is it important?  Why does it matter?  Turn to Matthew 5:14-16, John 15:8, 1 Peter 2:12 and recognize that we are the very presence of Jesus on this earth, declaring Him

Who Is Jesus? – A Much Needed Savior

August 13, 2017

Jesus Saves!  We all need a Savior.  No matter our economic condition, race, nationality, current circumstances…we all are in need of our great Savior, Jesus.  Pastor Tim continues our sermon series, “Who is Jesus?”

Time for a Towel Check

May 21, 2017

Pastor Tim Thomas gives us an opportunity to check our towel.  What does that mean?  Well, our ongoing theme for the year of 2017 is Take Up Your Towel.  This year, our focus continues to be to love others with a towel in our hand. seeking ways to serve.  How’s it going?  Pastor Tim challenges

Celebrate Recovery: 2017 A Year of Service

January 8, 2017

Pastor Tim Thomas continues to challenge us to take up our towel of service in the new year, asking us to choose daily to serve. We introduce our Celebrate Recovery leadership, entering an exciting new opportunity for ministry to Milledgeville and the surrounding area.

Take Up Your Towel: 2017 A Year of Service

January 1, 2017

Pastor Tim Thomas begins our new year with a challenge to make 2017 a year of love and service, with Jesus as our example. He asks the question, “What towel will you take up, this year?”

The Power of Love

December 18, 2016

Pastor Tim Thomas invites us to look at the report of Matthew concerning the birth of Jesus.  There, within the report of the circumstances of Jesus birth, is a ready demonstration of righteousness defined by love.  As we look at the thoughts and actions of Joseph, we see love demonstrated.  Then, we see the loving

Who Am I to Judge?

October 23, 2016

Pastor James St. John tackles the, often challenging, subject of judging others, asking the question, “Who am I to judge?” Ultimately, he proposes 7 critical steps to judging rightly.