Below are the answers to some of the most common questions about what you'll experience when you come to worship at Faith Bible Church. We hope these answers help you plan your next visit. However, if there is a question we haven't answered, please don't hesitate to contact us.
HOW LONG IS THE WORSHIP SERVICE?
Our Sunday service lasts for approximately 60-75 minutes.
IS CHILDCARE AVAILABLE?
We provide free childcare for newborns up to children in 4th grade. Pre-school aged children and above will learn simple Bible lessons about Jesus as they play.
HOW SHOULD I DRESS?
There isn't any particular style of dress that is common or expected at Faith Bible Church. Some choose to wear jeans and a shirt, collared or tee. Some dress up. All that to say, come as you are.
WILL I BE SINGLED OUT?
No. We will not ask visitors to stand or be recognized, give a testimony, come to the front, or anything like that.
WILL I BE PRESSURED TO GIVE MONEY?
As we prepare to receive the morning offering, we are careful to say, "If you are new to Faith or visiting for the first time, please do not feel pressured to give." The offering is a time where those who have been saved by Jesus and made a commitment to Faith Bible Church (regular attendees or members) may cheerfully give as an act of worship.
WHAT ARE THE SERMONS LIKE?
We generally teach the Bible verse-by-verse and book-by-book. This approach is most commonly called "expositional." However, there are some subjects that aren't fully addressed in one passage of Scripture. So, every now and then, we may have a series that is "topical." That is, we will examine various places in God's Word as we search out a particular topic.
We invite you to listen to some of our sermons before you visit. Click here to check out our sermon audio archive.
WHAT IS THE MUSIC LIKE?
The songs of worship at Faith Bible Church are a mixture of the old and the new. Some songs are sung in a traditional style and some are sung in a modern style. Whether traditional or modern, we ultimately strive to be a community of worshippers who appreciates substance over style. As one grows in this appreciation, she or he is able to set their personal preferences aside, growing in the ability to worship through songs that are doctrinally sound, congregationally singable, and lyrically coherent—even if the immediate style may not be one's personal favorite.