The Story is a book of selections from The Bible, arranged chronologically, that reads like a novel.
Our community of faith is reading this wonderful version of God’s Word where there are no traditional chapter names (Genesis through Revelation are replaced by Creation through The End of Time). The are no chapter or verse numbers. The Story reads like a novel.
During this unique 31-week experience, every member of the family hears or reads their own version of The Story. Adults are encouraged to read a chapter at home, every week. We break into individual classes based on age (several adult classes plus a middle/high class, 2 elementary classes and a preschool class) on Sunday mornings at 9:45 to take age-appropriate looks at The Story. We would love to share this journey with you and your family. You are invited to join the Providence Presbyterian community as we explore God’s Word by together reading The Story and discover how our story is found in His story!
CLICK HERE for Parent Pages, 31 weeks of ideas for the whole family, divided into ideas for teens, elementary, and preschool, designed to enhance the lessons learned in The Story.
Mission Matters - Providence middle/high students are invited to join Pastor Billy on the 1st Sunday of each month, 12:45 - 1:45pm, as this group discusses opportunities to answer Christ’s call to make a difference in the world. This group meets at the church each month to discuss a variety of topics (caring for the sick; seeking justice; honoring the poor; loving the forsaken; etc.) and then, once a quarter, go out into the world to make a difference. Lunch will be served at gatherings. Young people are encouraged to bring along an adult partner.
Wednesday night Pastor's Bible Study on The Book of Revelation, beginning September 17 at 6:00 pm, we enjoy a prepared meal together (for a fee), study God's word through a variety of ways, and end at 7:30 pm. Child care is provided, and reservations for dinner are required.
About the study: Revelation:
It’s a unique book, and the only apocalyptic book in the New Testament (apocalypse is Greek for “unveiling” or “uncovering” of future events or hidden realms, like heaven). What makes this so unusual is that while the New Testament books were written apocalyptic literature flourished. And at the heart of apocalyptic literature was hope – hope that God would right wrongs and rescue the righteous.
Is this Kirk Nite study going to answer all your questions? No. Will it solve the mystery of the ages? Not exactly. But it will give us a chance to gain a broad overview of the last book in the Bible, and fill in some of the gaps – and perhaps encourage us to read The Revelation again (or for the first time)!