Worship with us!

We believe that worship is the cornerstone of our community. It is where people of all ages and contexts gather as the body of Christ, united through the Holy Spirit. We have two different styles of worship because we believe there is no one way to worship. We want to make space for people to encounter God in whatever way they are most comfortable.


Traditional Worship @9:30am

Modern Worship @11am


There is no dress code for worship, just come as you are! Our worship features passionate music, prayer, and a bible-based sermon from one of our Co-Lead Pastors, Rev. Courtney Schultz and Rev. Alex Williams. Our worship is about celebrating the gospel message of Jesus Christ and learning how God’s hope is with us and guides us at all times.


Childcare is available at all worship services.

Traditional Worship

9:30am - Sanctuary

Our traditional worship features hymns, prayer, responsive liturgy, and a bible-based sermon from one of our pastors, Courtney & Alex. The traditions of the church remind us of the ancient and unchanging nature of God. Join us at 9:30am each Sunday as we sing with the saints about our God.


There is no dress code for worship, just come as you are. We celebrate the sacrament of Holy Communion on the first Sunday of each month, and we believe in an open table where all are welcome to partake.

Modern Worship

11am - Sanctuary

Our modern worship service features a full band with loud and lively music, prayer, and a bible-based sermon from one of our pastors, Courtney & Alex. We believe that God speaks to us not only in the ancient traditions of the church, but in the language and music of our modern age.


There is no dress code for worship, just come as you are. We celebrate the sacrament of Holy Communion on the first Sunday of each month, and we believe in an open table where all are welcome to partake.

Special services at Grace Chapel

Ash Wednesday is the first day of Lent. It marks the beginning of a period of reflection and penance. In the Bible, sprinkling oneself with ashes was traditionally a sign of one’s sorrow for having committed sins. In the Christian tradition, Ash Wednesday also marked the beginning of preparation for the understanding of the death and resurrection of Christ. The particular symbolism of ashes for this day comes from a practice in the Roman Catholic churches in which the ashes from the palms used in the preceding year’s Palm Sunday celebration are blessed. With these ashes, the priest on the first day of Lent marks a cross on the forehead of each worshiper. This practice has become a part of Ash Wednesday services in many United Methodist churches.

In 2020, Ash Wednesday will be on February 26th.

 


Lent is a season of 40 days, not counting Sundays, which begins on Ash Wednesday and ends on Holy Saturday. Lent comes from the Anglo Saxon word lencten, which means “spring.” The 40 days represents the time Jesus spent in the wilderness, enduring the temptation of Satan. Lent is a time of repentance, fasting, and preparation for the coming of Easter. It is a time of self-examination and reflection. In the early church, Lent was a time to prepare new converts for baptism. Today, Christians focus on their relationship with God, often choosing to give up something or to volunteer and give of themselves for others. Sundays in Lent are not counted in the 40 days because each Sunday represents a “mini-Easter” and the reverent spirit of Lent is tempered with joyful anticipation of the Resurrection.

In 2020, Maundy Thursday worship will be on April 9th @7pm and Good Friday on April 10th @7pm.

 


Easter is the day in the Christian calendar that celebrates the resurrection of Jesus Christ. Easter is the most important day in the year of the Christian Church. On this day, we will sing songs of celebration and proclaim that Christ our Lord is risen!

In 2020, Easter will be on Sunday, April 12th.

 

 

Pentecost is one of the principal days of the Christian year, celebrated on the 50th day after Easter. The Greek word pentecoste means “50th day.” Pentecost is the day on which the Christian church commemorates the coming of the Holy Spirit upon the apostles and others assembled in Jerusalem. It marks the beginning of the Christian church and the proclamation of its message throughout the world and is often referred to as the birthday of the church. The liturgical color for Pentecost is red. Traditionally, Pentecost has been a day for baptisms.

In 2020, Pentecost will be on Sunday, May 31st.

 

 

Advent has marked the beginning or first season of the Christian year since the eighth century. Advent focuses on preparing for the coming of Christ. The term is derived from the Latin word adventus, meaning to come. The season or period of Advent always includes the four Sundays before Christmas Day. (It begins with the Sunday closest to November 30 and ends with Christmas Eve day.) Because December 25 does not always fall on the same day of the week, the number of days in the Advent season varies from year to year.

In 2019, Advent will be from Sunday, December 1 through Sunday, December 22.

 

 

Christmas Eve. Christmas is the day on which Christians around the world celebrate the birth of Jesus Christ. Although the actual day of the year of the birth is not known, most Christians in the Western world celebrate the birth on December 25. The word Christmas comes from the early English phrase Christes Masse, which means Christ’s Mass. The day is also commemorated as the Feast of the Nativity.

In 2019, Christmas Eve worship will be on Tuesday, December 24th at 5pm, 7pm, & 10pm.