We are a community of Christian believers, who are in association with John Knox Presbyterian Church. We are committed to:
- The Bible as our only rule of faith and practice. It is inerrant, infallible, inspired by God in its original autographs, and preserved by Him for His people throughout the ages.
- The Westminster Standards, which include the doctrines of grace, which are known by the acronym TULIP.
- The preaching of The Word, the exercise of Church discipline, and the right celebration of the sacraments.
THE FIVE SOLAS OF THE REFORMATION
Sola scriptura (“by Scripture alone“) Rev. Koehler’s sermon
Solus Christus(“through Christ alone“) Rev. Koehler’s sermon
Sola gratia (“by grace alone“) Rev. Koehler’s sermon
Sola fide (“by faith alone“) Rev. Koehler’s sermon
Soli Deo gloria (“glory to God alone“) Rev. Koehler’s sermon
Total Depravity Rev. Koehler’s sermon
Unconditional Election Rev. Koehler’s sermon
Limited Atonement Rev. Koehler’s sermon
Irresistible Grace Rev. Koehler’s sermon
Perseverance of the Saints Rev. Koehler’s sermon
|WESTMINSTER LARGER CATECHISM
QUESTION OF THE WEEK
Agreed upon by the Assembly of Divines at Westminster, with the assistance of commissioners from the Church of Scotland, as a part of the covenanted uniformity in religion between the Churches of Christ in the kingdoms of Scotland, England, and Ireland and approved Anno 1648, by the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland, to be a directory for catechising such as have made some proficiency in the knowledge of the grounds of religion, with The Proofs from the Scripture.
Assembly at Edinburgh, July 2, 1648. Sess. 10. Act approving the Larger Catechism.
Q. 90 – What shall be done to the righteous at the day of judgment?
A. 90 – At the day of judgment, the righteous, being caught up to Christ in the clouds, shall be set on his right hand, and there openly acknowledged and acquitted, shall join with him in the judging of reprobate angels and men, and shall be received into heaven, where they shall be fully and forever freed from all sin and misery; filled with inconceivable joys, made perfectly holy and happy both in body and soul, in the company of innumerable saints and holy angels, but especially in the immediate vision and fruition of God the Father, of our Lord Jesus Christ, and of the Holy Spirit, to all eternity. And this is the perfect and full communion, which the members of the invisible church shall enjoy with Christ in glory, at the resurrection and day of judgment.
1 Thessalonians 4:17
1 Corinthians 6:2-3
Matthew 25:34, 46
1 John 3:2
1 Corinthians 13:12
1 Thessalonians 4:17-18
|HEIDELBERG CATECHISM QUESTION OF THE WEEK
The Heidelberg Catechism, written in 1563, originated in one of the few pockets of Calvinistic faith in the Lutheran and Catholic territories of Germany. Conceived originally as a teaching instrument to promote religious unity in the Palatinate, the catechism soon became a guide for preaching as well. It is a remarkably warm-hearted and personalized confession of faith, eminently deserving of its popularity among Reformed churches to the present day.