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A Ministry of Bob and Maureen Hoffman providing free web hosting to Indpendent Baptist Ministries.
Bible Baptist Church will help teach you the Word of God. We would love for you to join us for our weekly services.
Ko'olau Baptist Church provides weekly services, activities, outreach, and a private Christian School ministry for grades K-12. Sunday School classes for every age group.
This resource provides Sunday school lessons for adults, teens and children, a weekly e-mail newsletter, articles, daily devotional blog, NT commentaries, and biblical puzzles.
A weekly mailing of brief sermon outlines from Pastor Jack Peters
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Articles

Msg #2339 Thursday Day 5 The Father's Business What The Bible Says - Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
Msg #2338 The Firmament Sheweth His Handiwork What The Bible Says - Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
Msg #2337 In the Beginning God, Day 4 - Wednesday What The Bible Says - Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
Msg #2336 In the Beginning God, Tuesday Afternoon What The Bible Says - Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
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Videos

Podcast - A Gospel Tract (Moment of Grace) Pastor Weems shares a "Moment of Grace" Hebrews 4:12. Tune in weekly to WSVS 97.1 FM | 800 AM (or online at ...
Easter  - Moment of Grace A Moment of Grace with Pastor Tim Weems. Listen weekly at 8am Sundays on WSVS 97.1 FM, 800 AM, and streaming online at ...
Adult Sunday School Hour Weekly Adult Sunday School Hour; currently our Sunday School hour is covering the home.
Main Service Weekly main service. Please join us for our livestream.
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News

Weekly Devotional for Preachers
With a record number of congregations predicted to close their doors by 2025, multiuse developments may be the future for shrinking congregations and empty buildings. The future looked bleak for St. Peter’s United Church of Christ (UCC) in Louisville, Kentucky. The congregation had dwindled to a dozen elderly German Americans in a poor, predominantly Black neighborhood. Their building was falling apart.Despite its façade of stained glass and majestic steeples, all the building systems were failing, including plumbing, electrical, and heating. Plaster was falling off the walls and ceiling. The city eventually closed the building due to its dangerous lead paint.But thanks to the vision of pastor Jamesetta Ferguson and a partnership with the UCC’s Church Building and Loan Fund, the church’s property now houses a thriving multiuse development known as The Village at West Jefferson. It has injected life into the local economy—and the formerly dying church.With funding from multiple mainline denominations, private investors, the city of Louisville, and the federal government, St. Peter’s erected a complex that includes a coffee shop, a credit union, a daycare center, health care services, and more. Hundreds use it weekly. Plus, the congregation is up to 160, with a “multi-cultural, multi-generation” membership.“The community has really been renewed in many ways,” said Patrick Duggan, executive director of the Church Building and Loan Fund. St. Peter’s “is doing the work of serving the poor. In the meantime, it has created about 100 jobs. This is not just talking the talk. It’s actually walking the walk.”Similar multiuse developments are popping up across North America on the properties of formerly dying churches—most of them in mainline Protestant denominations.A Montreal Anglican church shares space ...Continue reading...
With a record number of congregations predicted to close their doors by 2025, multiuse developments may be the future for shrinking congregations and empty buildings. The future looked bleak for St. Peter’s United Church of Christ (UCC) in Louisville, Kentucky. The congregation had dwindled to a dozen elderly German Americans in a poor, predominantly Black neighborhood. Their building was falling apart.Despite its façade of stained glass and majestic steeples, all the building systems were failing, including plumbing, electrical, and heating. Plaster was falling off the walls and ceiling. The city eventually closed the building due to its dangerous lead paint.But thanks to the vision of pastor Jamesetta Ferguson and a partnership with the UCC’s Church Building and Loan Fund, the church’s property now houses a thriving multiuse development known as The Village at West Jefferson. It has injected life into the local economy—and the formerly dying church.With funding from multiple mainline denominations, private investors, the city of Louisville, and the federal government, St. Peter’s erected a complex that includes a coffee shop, a credit union, a daycare center, health care services, and more. Hundreds use it weekly. Plus, the congregation is up to 160, with a “multi-cultural, multi-generation” membership.“The community has really been renewed in many ways,” said Patrick Duggan, executive director of the Church Building and Loan Fund. St. Peter’s “is doing the work of serving the poor. In the meantime, it has created about 100 jobs. This is not just talking the talk. It’s actually walking the walk.”Similar multiuse developments are popping up across North America on the properties of formerly dying churches—most of them in mainline Protestant denominations.A Montreal Anglican church shares space ...Continue reading...
Weekly Devotional for Preachers
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