TWIGs is the parents, carers and toddlers group run by the Stoke St. Gregory Baptist Church. Normally it takes place between the hours of 0915 and 1130 every Thursday during term time. TWIGS will restart on Thursday, 9 September 0930 to 1130 in the church building. All wecome to come and share time together with the children and activities. Information will also appear in the Newsletter.
For Open Church, the church is open the second and fourth Mondays of the month 10am until 1pm.
SUPA Club is an after-school activity and takes place at Stoke St Gregory Primary School. We are happy to say it is restarting after a long absence. It takes place on Tuesdays at 3:15 pm and the schedule is posted in the Newsletter and on the website.
Now into the sixth year in our community, the Open the Book (OtB) is a Bible Society project which offers primary school children an opportunity to hear key Bible stories, from a team of Christians from local churches, who present the stories during assemblies/acts of Collective Worship. Open the Book has restarted and the schedule will be posted in the Newsletter and on the website.
We have two homegroups which meet to study the Bible, pray and support one another. One meets on Wednesday and the other one during the day. If you would like to join a group, please contact Sonya.
Café church happens on the second Sunday of each month. It is a less formal service with refreshments to be enjoyed throughout the service.
Messy Church is an opportunity for people of all ages to come together to learn about God and have fun together.
Luncheon Club has started again in the school room. Times and dates are posted on the calendar and in the Newsletter. Those who attend regularly will be contacted.
Junior Church runs on most Sundays, with the children leaving the normal service quite early on.
About 27 people, during the course of the year, contribute flowers for Sunday Worship and special occasions.
Jeremiah 17:7-7 'blessed are those who trust in the Lord and have made the Lord their hope and confidence. They are like trees planted along the riverbank, with roots that reach deep into the water. Such trees are not bothered by the heat or worried by long months of drought. Their leaves stay green, and they never stop producing fruit.'