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Diocese to Hold 225th Annual Convention March 11-12
Join in a live-streamed service of Holy Eucharist Friday, March 11 at 5 p.m.
A mini-conference on Grandparenting kicks off the convention the morning of the 11th followed by a series of afternoon workshops aimed at strengthening and growing churches. All are open to the public.
The workshops include: Inhibitors to Church Growth; Church Outside the Walls; Developing a Vibrant Men’s Ministry; Remissioning the Church; Reaching Emerging Cultures; Building a Healthy Marriage Ministry; Engaging Every Generation and Grandparenting: Overlooked and Misunderstood.
Eleven Nations Under One Roof; Fellows Release Statement Covenanting to Transform Society
The most controversial thing about the inauguration of an “Aspen Institute” type gathering of Anglican leaders in Charleston was the cold. Many of the 14 participants came from countries close to the Equator, and despite space heaters, a roaring fireplace, and a heated building they huddled in loaned parkas and woolen sweaters as if they were at the North Pole.
Harper Kicks off 10-Day Grandparenting Tour in SC with Beaufort Event
CHARLESTON, SC February 25, 2016 – Cavin Harper, founder and director of the Colorado Springs, CO, based Christian Grandparenting Network, will kick off a 10-day tour in South Carolina leading events on Biblical Grandparenting with a mini-conference on Biblical Grandparenting: Does Our Legacy Matter? Friday, March 11 at the Cross Schools Campus in Bluffton. Cost is $10 per person and begins at 9 a.m.
The grandparenting conference is one of the events hosted by the Diocese of South Carolina as part of its 225th Annual Diocesan Convention. The Diocese is also offering a series of free workshops, all open to the public. Registration for the conference, the free workshops and the grandparenting workshop can be done here.
The Fire, Lord, Not the Junk Heap; An Ash Wednesday Reflection from Bishop Mark Lawrence
Let’s take pardon first.
“Two men” said Jesus “went up to the Temple to pray, the one a Pharisee and the other a tax collector.” So begins a parable appointed to be read in the daily office for Ash Wednesday—Luke 18:9-14. At first blush it seems quite simple. Most of us have heard it before; but if you read it again and again with the purpose of explaining it to others you may find, as I often have, it is a most disconcerting parable. This is not two men just happening to drop by the synagogue or church around the same time to pray about a problem in their lives. This is going up to the Temple for the evening sacrifice—the place of atonement.
The Cross and the Crescent; 2016 Mere Anglicanism Conference Examines the Gospel and the Challenge of Islam
By Sue Careless, Anglican Planet
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