You might have some questions about what to expect at a worship service at Faith.
Perhaps this page will answer some of your questions. You are welcome here.
Welcome to Faith Presbyterian Church!
We are seeking to exalt Jesus Christ the King and to exhibit and extend his Kingdom through worship, community, and mission.
What is your worship service like?
Explanation of our liturgy from Martin
What kind of music do you use for worship?
Our music is a blend of new and old, led by guitar, piano, drums, and a variety to other instruments. You can view our most recent order of worship here. We draw music from a growing number of groups putting old hymns to new music (like Indelible Grace and Red Mountain Music), and we've redone some ourselves. Link to album.
Where do I take my children?
We love children! Our nursery is located on the upper level, just down the hall from the sanctuary. Kingdom Kids classes (K4 through 6th grades) meet from 9:00 to 10:15, in classrooms on the lower level in the children’s wing. A greeter at the lower level entrance will be happy to walk you and your child to his or her classroom.
What should I wear?
You might wonder how you are expected to dress at a church you’ve never visited before. Since the Bible presents no dress code except for modesty and Christian humility, Faith Presbyterian Church doesn’t make any rules either. On any Sunday at our church you may see running shoes and heels, jeans and suits, open collars and ties. When a person dresses out of love for his or her Lord, the choice of dress, be it casual or dressy, is acceptable to God and to us.
Where should I park?
We have visitor and handicap parking convenient to the main entrances on both the lower and upper levels.
Why do you celebrate the Lord’s Supper every Sunday?
Sometimes we are asked why we serve the Lord’s Supper each week. Let us try to answer that for you.
First of all, we believe that it conforms to New Testament practice. In Acts 20:7 the Bible says, “On the first day of the week, when we were gathered together to break bread . . . .”