via YouTube Capture
Covenant has a long history in Jewish and Christian religious traditions. In Unitarian Universalism, we strive to be to be inclusive and transformative in our covenanting. As we grow our personal understanding, strengthen and deepen our community, and practice spiritual justice-making in our covenantal faith, we must ask, “What do we promise one another?”
This beautiful animated video was created by Unitarian Universalist and graphic designer in Columbus, Ohio, Elliott Cennamo. We are grateful for the gift of his talents. Unitarian Universalists are welcome to share this video in their spiritual communities and congregations.
Pastor’s John and Marie Sorrentino invite you to:
New Covenant Tabernacle Church
547 4th Ave., Chula Vista CA 91910
-Sunday’s 11:00 AM
-Children’s Church Available during Sunday Services.
-Youth Straight Talk Available During Wednesday Night Service.
-Nursery Available during Sunday and Wednesday Services.
-1st Friday of every month.
Tuzarokoka dute nitwirengegiza agakiza kimana!
Inherit the promises through faith and patience, not by the works of the law.
The Rev. Eric Laverentz explains his church’s recent break from Presbyterian Church (USA) and why the newly formed church (now affiliated with ECO: A Covenant Order of Evangelical Presbyterians) has the right to keep the church building and all its assets.
Join us to celebrate Resurrection Sunday and be blessed with the washing of the water of His Word together with us!
Covenant House is the largest privately funded childcare agency in the United States providing shelter and service to homeless and runaway youth. It was incorporated in New York City in 1972 and has since expanded to more than 20 cities in the Canada, North and Central America. Covenant House was called to Georgia when the leadership of Peachtree Presbyterian Church became troubled by the problem of youth homelessness in the metropolitan Atlanta area. In 1997, Covenant House began to work closely with other agencies and community development groups to assess the needs of the homeless and at-risk youth of Atlanta. The clear message was that the Covenant House program was needed in Atlanta. We opened our doors of the Community Service Center at 72 Broad Street on August 7, 2000. Through the years, our mission has remained constant — to give our youth the unconditional love and respect they may have never felt, and to help them reach their potential.
Since opening the Community Service Center on Broad Street in August 2000 more than 6000 young people have walked through the doors looking for assistance with shelter, food, clothing, education and employment. Every day since our opening in Atlanta, young men and women have come to us in search of crisis counseling, employment, a GED diploma or a safe place to sleep.
CHGA is currently seeing more than 100 kids per month at the Community Service Center where a computer lab provides kids with basic computer literacy, as well as more advanced instruction that will help them in school and job placement. This system complements the ongoing GED and Educational Tutoring, life-skills, vocational and parenting workshops. The Outreach Program, the only Georgia program that reaches out to kids on the streets from 3:00 pm to 11:00 am, Tuesday through Thursday and Friday and Saturday evenings from 5:00pm to 1:00am.seven nights, sees an additional 50-200 kids per month.
Virginia, April 30, 2011
Selected of images of our congregation in worship.