We preach in hopes that you will learn and live more fully for the glory of God.



"Know that the God of the universe has our best interest in mind. He will not unmake that which he does not intent to rebuild in you. Something greater, something better, and something forever."

The Bible contains an apocalyptic book filled with signs, symbols, and similes. The book can be confusing; its meaning is often debated. At times it is violent. The colors, symbols, and names all seem to point to something, but what (or who)? This series seeks to begin to answer that question. This is a series of sermons on Revelation 4-11.

Featured image for “The Gift”
At Christmas you are surrounded by gifts. These gifts have the power to make you happy for a short time. The Bible tells of a gift that overflows to many people and has the power to change your life forever. These Christmas sermons are about why the gift is so good and how you can have it.
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You can be right with God (righteous). This is true no matter what you’ve done, who you are, or where you’re from. This series of sermons explains why it is important and how it is possible (justification).
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“A life that doesn’t aim to glorify God will never be fulfilling. But a life that does aim to glorify God will always be fulfilling.”
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“For I am not ashamed of the gospel, because it is the power of God that brings salvation to everyone who believes.” One of the most influential people ever to live wrote these words 2,000 years ago. Millions have believed them. This series on Romans 1-3:24 explains what the Gospel is and why it matters to you.
Featured image for “Peter, Progress, and How God Prepares”
How do we know what we know? In this sermon Matt Conniry offers an answer to this question through the life of Peter while simultaneously explaining how the transformational love of God progresses and prepares us.
Featured image for “God is on His Throne”
The times in which we live, and the struggles they have brought, may make it difficult to believe God is in control. In this sermon, on Isaiah 6:1-3, Dr. Charles Conniry explains that God is indeed still on his throne and offers insight into how that affects our lives.
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Lately life has shown itself to be unpredictable and dangerous. Like sea billows, crises have pummeled people. Many feel confused, scared, and even angry. In times like these, faith must be the anchor our souls. This is a series of sermons on stories of faith during hard times and the results of believing God.
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Most often we think of church in terms of what we get out of it. We regard the church as something built for us. The book of Ephesians teaches something different. It explains that the church should be built on, centered around, and exist for Jesus; it teaches that it is His.
Featured image for “Running & Swimming”
Peter promised he’d never forsake Jesus—he’d even die for him. But moments later, when Jesus was arrested, Peter denied even knowing him…three times. Then, he watched as Jesus was unfairly tried, mocked, beaten, whipped, tortured, and crucified. Peter wept bitterly, but no amount of tears could erase the guilt and shame. Three days later Jesus’ resurrection sent Peter running and swimming.
Featured image for “The Blind, The Lame, and The Children”
There’s a moment from the life of Jesus that is celebrated every year. Jesus entered Jerusalem while throngs of people shouted praise and placed palm branches in his path. What isn’t celebrated is the events of the following morning. The celebration was over, Jesus had driven greedy people from the temple, and the religious leaders were mad. In this moment, there was no crowd, but three groups of people still came to him. This is a Palm Sunday sermon about Jesus and those people: The Blind, The Lame, and The Children.