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First and foremost, we are Christians who belong to God, love Jesus and walk by the Spirit. As Evangelical Christians, we have a heart for the lost and for gospel-shaped living as laid out in the scriptures. To be reformed is to believe that God, and God alone, saves and transforms sinful people, from first to last. Finally, we enjoy fellowship with the Anglican Diocese of Sydney, our gatherings make use of some Anglican liturgy, and our pastors were trained at Moore Theological College.


We're a small and welcoming church. People will talk to you and help you to get plugged into the life of the church. This is a good thing but we understand that meeting new people can be daunting and we'll try not to overwhelm you or pressure you into joining us. We have dinner together on the second Sunday of every month and the food is out of this world.

wE love the bible AND PRAYER

You'll notice pretty quickly that the bible is important for us. We read it, sing it, preach it and seek to obey it. That's because the Bible is the Word of God, about Jesus, brought alive in the hands of the Holy Spirit. In short, we love the Bible because we love God and that's the way God speaks today. 

Prayer is the most fundamental activity of the Christian because the Christian person trusts God. It's the bedrock of our lives and we devote time to it whenever we gather.


As people who are ruled by God's Word, we reject sexism, racism, transgenderism, the practice of homosexuality, greed, envy, and everything that is contrary to God's Word. These things (and many more besides) are the result of humanity's rebellion against their creator God.


We do not condemn or hate God's creatures who continue to practice such things but we do not approve of them either. It is possible to genuinely love, value, welcome, and cherish people without affirming their sinful patterns of behavior.


Complementarianism is the idea that God has made us different as men and women. We are equal but these God-given differences are good things that should shape church and family in a gloriously positive way. Sadly, western culture wants to minimize these differences. Our church wants to unapologetically and creatively embrace them.

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