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This is what the Lord says:

Stand at the roads, and see,

and ask for the ancient paths of the Lord,

and see what the good way is, and walk in it,
and you will find purification for your souls.

(Prophet Jeremiah 6:16)

 

Orthodox Christian church temples of divine worship are known for their great beauty. It is a beauty that is not of this world, a beauty that draws people into a world of prayer and love: love for God, love for other people who are created in God's image, and love for God's whole creation. 

The beautiful Orthodox temple has but one purpose: to help believers themselves to become radiant living temples of God by casting out the ugliness of sin and acquiring the grace of the Holy Spirit in humility and love. This struggle and its fruits represent the true beauty of the Church.

This video, made by a talented young member of our church, features interviews with two of our parishioners and our priest. You'll also hear the voices of our choir and chanters. (You'll need to click the speaker icon in the video to hear sound.) Watch and learn about us!

 

 

 Do you not know that you are the temple of God
and that the Spirit of God dwells in you?
(Holy Apostle Paul, I Corinthians 3:16)

We welcome all who wish to join us in this holy journey of personal transformation and transfiguration in Christ!

 


Schedule of Services

Saturday: Great Vespers (Evening Prayers) at 5 PM, with confessions following

Sundays: Orthros (Matins - Morning Prayers) 9-10 AM; Divine Liturgy (Mass) 10-11:45 AM

Wednesdays: Evening prayer at 6:30 PM, followed by a time of learning and fellowship.
(September through May. We take a break in the summer.)

On Feast Days that fall on a weekday or Saturday, Divine Liturgy begins at 9 a.m., preceded by Orthros at 8 a.m.  Great Vespers is often served on the eve of feast days. 

Please consult our online parish calendar to see when services are scheduled.


 

A word about the church calendar . . .

Like most parishes of the Patriarchate of Constantinople, we follow the "new" (Revised Julian) calendar.

This means that we celebrate the non-moveable feasts (such as the Lord's Nativity) thirteen days before the churches that follow the "old" (Julian) calendar (such as the churches of Russia and Serbia). However, we celebrate Holy Pascha (and the moveable feasts dependent on Pascha, such as Ascension and Pentecost) together with all other Orthodox Christians.