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Jonah: God’s Stubborn Grace

Maybe you’ve heard the Old Testament story about the guy who was swallowed by a whale – or to be more precise an extremely large fish. It’s one of the most entertaining stories in the Bible. But it isn’t in there because it’s entertaining. It has a point to make and that point is shockingly relevant to what’s going on in our culture these days. It may even be uncomfortably relevant to what’s going on in your life. Join us for Jonah: God’s Stubborn Grace.

Sermons in this series

Those Others
Demographics won’t matter in heaven. We’ll all be so glad to be there that we won’t care where our heavenly neighbors came from, what earthly language they spoke or whether they listened to Rush Limbaugh or NPR. But demographics matter here. A lot. Seems like more than ever. If they don’t matter there, maybe they shouldn’t matter here.
No Day at the Beach
We are drawn to the ocean. We vacation there. We dream of owning beachfront property. But to ancient people, the sea was no day at the beach. It represented chaos, danger and separation from God. In Jonah chapter 2, the prophet’s worst fears are realized. He is thrown into the heart of the sea, swallowed by a beast and, as far as he knows, permanently separated from God. Join us to see what happens next.
But Jonah Ran
Escape rooms are all the rage these days. Which is kind of ironic. We do a lot of escaping without having to go someplace special. All we have to do to tune out is to tune in to Netflix and binge-watch our favorite series. Or dive into the deep end of our phones or devices and ignore everything – and everyone – around us. Running away from it all isn’t a new phenomenon, though. A prophet named Jonah did it centuries ago. This is the story of a man who tried to run and the God who was too stubborn to let him go.

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Why Our Members Chose Twickenham

First visit several years ago was confusing. First visit this summer, I was impressed with the service and the friendliness of the people. I was impressed with the focus on community. The openness, the understanding that the church is part of the world and local community.

I have always felt loved here. No one has ever judged me or made me feel less during any of my trials.

I consider the hearts of the people at Twickenham to be one of the greatest strengths. I have seen people quietly serve in so many ways and walk out life together. I also believe that the resources of the congregation can be a huge strength. Together, there is such a huge opportunity for ministry.