WSC graduate and long-time member of Oceanside United Reformed Church, Jonathan Moersch was ordained to Word and sacrament ministry this past Lord’s Day. The Rev Mr Moersch has been called by the congregation to plant a Reformed Church in the South Orange . . . Continue reading →
Two of the more exciting missions of the URCs are on two ends of the USA.
There are segments in the USA (Philadelphia, Grand Rapids, Greenville, SC) where there is a relative abundance of confessional Reformed congregations. There are places, however, large swaths of the country where it’s difficult, if not impossible, to find a confessional Reformed congregation. . . . Continue reading →
Sidney, Nebraska is not far from the eastern border of Colorado, the home of Cabellas, big agribusiness, and it’s in a part of the country that usually gets more attention from thunderstorms than from church planters—until now. Thanks to the Aquila Report we . . . Continue reading →
“Church planting in the Western Plains is generally not a high-profile, money attracting endeavor.Why would someone in a city of three million, for example, be concerned about a town of around twenty thousand, let alone one of two or three thousand? That’s . . . Continue reading →
Guest post by Zac Wyse. Zac is is an Ohio native and intern at Oceanside United Reformed Church. He spent 5 years working with Christian university fellowships in Europe and is pursuing an M.Div. at Westminster Seminary California. He blogs at Cincinnati Reformed . . . Continue reading →
Peace United Reformed Church, Vancouver, WA held her first worship service last Lord’s Day and 94 people attended. The introduction below is written by the Rev. Chris Coleman, the church-planting pastor. Chris is graduate of Biola University and Westminster Seminary California. He . . . Continue reading →
What do you associate with Germany when you think about it—if you do? What do you associate with our history, specifically as a Christian? The Reformation? Martin Luther, perhaps? Or the Heidelberg Catechism? Surely, with such a history, Germany would be the . . . Continue reading →