This Sunday is our annual “Faith and Work” Sunday, a tradition we keep every Labor Day weekend to explore how our work and vocational lives connect to our faith in Jesus Christ.
This week, we are privileged to have Fakhri Yacoub, Pastor of the Christian Arabic Church preaching on “The One Word,” examining the Great Commandment.
This week, we will look at a passage on Elijah from 1 Kings, and look at a very human story, of a very ordinary man, and what God does to care for him and renew him.
This Sunday, we'll hear from Marilyn Borst, from the Outreach Foundation, as she speaks on Romans 1, and how the global church and the local church need each other.
This week is our annual Youth Sunday, where students from our Student Ministry lead us in nearly all aspects of worship. This year, we'll be looking at 2 Timothy 4 together.
Join us this Sunday as we explore God's plan and intent for our work and vocations.
This Sunday we have the privilege of having Fakhri Yacoub, the pastor of the Christian Arabic Church as our preacher. Fakhri will be speaking about Jesus’ invitation to his people to join him in caring for people in need in our community, especially the many immigrants and refugees among us. We’ll hear about the work that the CAC is doing and how we might come along side them.
Because we’re united to Christ we’re united to each other. However, the question remains: are we living out this unity? Join our middle and high school students as they explore this question as they lead us through worship.
Join us for a worship service at 10:00 or 11:15 a.m. in the Sanctuary on New Years Day.
Join us on Christmas Morning for one service at 11:15 a.m.
One of the pillars of Third Church is local and international missions. This Sunday we have the privilege of hearing from one of the missionaries we help support through The Outreach Foundation, Dr Sasan Tavassoli. Dr. Tavassoli is a former Shi’ite Muslim from Iran.
What does it mean for us to be witnesses from Jerusalem to the ends of the earth today, in Richmond, VA?
Guest preacher James K. A. Smith describes the way we acquire virtue by imitation and through the rhythms of worship--until being like Jesus becomes second nature.
Youth Sunday. Though we are sinners in desperate need of God's redemptive grace through Jesus, and while God's grace is freely given to us by no work of our own, we do have a role to play in what we become.
The fact that Jesus came at just the right time changes who we were, and has huge implications for how we can live now as God's children.
One of the most enduring qualities of the human experience is loneliness. But Christmas is the good news that God has come home to his world, and because he has come home we are no longer alone.
The Father hasn’t just “sent” Jesus as a "messenger"; in Jesus, He has come Himself. Listen to Steve Hartman's last sermon as Third's Senior Pastor
When God breaks into the world, not only is the world changed, but we are changed, too: our individual lives move from ordinary to extraordinary.
On the Second Sunday of Advent, we continue to focus on the second coming of Jesus Christ and the difference that can make to the way we live now.
On the First Sunday of Advent we join the historical Church in focusing on the second coming of Jesus Christ. Will it happen? What difference does it make to the way we live now?
What does it mean to be "a voice" for the Lord--especially one crying in the cultural wilderness of a post-Christian culture? Fred Wantaate preaches on John 1: 19-23
We come together every week, sing together, get challenged by great messages, and spend time talking to one another, but is this what it means to be the church? This week, Rick Hutton will guide us in thinking about the image of the Body of Christ and how being the Body is the expression of what God desires us to be.
The Power of Remembering Who You Are: Steve Hartman on Luke 17:1-10
Text John 2:1-11