(Online & In Person) Reflections
Our Sunday worship services are held in the church and live streamed.
9:30 AM (English)
12:30 PM (Spanish)
By way of Holy Baptism we become part of Christ’s Body in the Church. If you would like to baptize one of your sons or daughters come and let’s talk about it. A few classes will be scheduled in preparation for baptism.
As a parent or god-parent of a candidate for baptism, you need to understand the Baptismal Covenant that we adhere to at the Episcopal Church. Baptism is open to all people who would like to follow Jesus Christ.
In short, Baptism is the beginning of a relationship with Jesus Christ, the giver of life.
At Confirmation, a bishop lays hands upon the confirmands as a sign that they affirm their confession of Jesus Christ as Savior and Lord.
All baptized persons who have received sufficient instruction are welcome to be confirmed. Confirmation is step taken to show one’s commitment to follow the teachings of Jesus Christ.
Let us know when you are ready to take this step.
Marriage is the union of two people who are committed to one another in their heart, body and mind. When a couple is considering marriage, there is a time required for counseling and preparation.
Marriage is a lifelong commitment. This means that careful consideration on the part of the couple about life expectations, faith, trust, careers should be made.
In cases where one or both of the parties have been previously married, the Bishop will be informed, and this should be taken into consideration in the planning of the wedding.
At Holy Trinity Episcopal Church, we can begin with a conversation to discuss what it means to receive the blessing of marriage and union before God and community.
About Episcopal Services
Episcopal Liturgy (a word that means "work of the people") is taken from ceremony crafted from the earliest known Christian and Hebrew sources. The first Christians were Jewish and so their traditional forms of worship influenced the first forms of Christian worship. The main focus of the liturgy is the Eucharist (a Greek word meaning "Thanksgiving") which is a re-enactment of the Last Supper in which Jesus commanded his disciples to "do this in remembrance of me." There are two main parts of this service, first the Word of the Lord in which we listen to Scripture and learn about it in preparation for the Eucharist, and the Holy Communion during which the assembled body of Christians through the leadership of the priest blesses the bread and wine making it the Body and Blood of Jesus. We eat the broken bread and share the one cup as a sign of unity in faith and taking our place in the one Body of Christ, the fellowship of all believers. Click here to learn more.