About Us


Ancient Roots

Renewed Lives

What Drives Us

Celebrating our ancient roots and pursuing renewed lives through:

Passionate Worship

Worship is not about procedure or going through the motions, but it is meant to be wild abandonment towards God and it results in an intimacy that takes place when we become one with His Spirit. Our worship is sometimes liturgical, sometimes contemplative, and sometimes enthusiastic. What worship should always be, however, is a passionate expression of our love for God aroused by his passion for us.

Radical Discipleship

Discipleship is the constant process of us becoming more like the one that we worship. Discipleship requires deep roots, but it also must be animated by the Spirit who renews all things and gives life. Radical discipleship is restorative and enduring; it is contagious and alluring. True faith is never satisfied and is constantly growing until it reaches into every area of our lives resulting in authentic and infectious transformation.

Uncompromising Love

Jesus taught that it is easy to love people who are like us, but His love involves sacrificially giving of ourselves to those who are different, who are poor, who are suffering, and even those who count us as enemies. Uncompromising love causes the world to be amazed at how we treat each other, it responds to the needs of our community, and it is never satisfied until all creation is reconciled to God.

We will probably incur the wrath of English people the world over for saying this, but nearly all the stories you have heard about St. George aren't true. That doesn't, however, mean that he isn't a meaningful namesake for a church such as ours.

Nothing of George’s life or deeds can be established, but tradition holds that he was a Roman soldier and was tortured and decapitated under Diocletian’s persecution of Christians in 303. His remains were taken to Lydda (now Lod, Israel), the homeland of his mother, and were later transferred to the church that was built in his name there. Various relics reportedly are housed in both Western and Eastern churches worldwide. St. George’s Chapel of Windsor Castle, for example, is said to have once held two fingers, part of the heart, and part of the skull of the saint.