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The Bells rang out again at Logierait today
05th July 2020
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Traditional Sunday morning
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Contemporary Zoom 10.30 am Sunday
Meeting ID: 830 0965 0276
Traditional service Sunday morning onwards
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Contemporary Sunday morning onwards
Contemporary Zoom 10.30 am Sunday
Meeting ID: 830 0965 0276
The Bells ring out again at Logierait.
The bells also ring for the memory of the victims and their families of The Grenfell tower 3 years on.
A tribute to Frank Cruickshank
Traditional YouTube Service
You will be able to view the service by going to the Churches’ YouTube Channel here
Dial in – 01887 440446
The Bells continue to ring out at Logierait 31 May 2020
And, we also have an evening service, led by Geoff Davis: The link is – https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCpA-Ianua69JOCtTV2zBDxw
Dial in – 01887 440446.
The Bells are still ringing out at Logierait Church 24th May 2020
Sunday Service 24th May 2020
Please follow the links below
The link is – https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCpA-Ianua69JOCtTV2zBDxw
Dial in – 01887 440446
Love…bears all things, believes all things, hope’s all things, endures all things. Love never ends.
Thank you for being with us on Christian Aid Sunday.
Christian Aid Week in Scotland
Love never fails. Corona virus impacts all of us. But love unites us all.
Sunday 10th May- This link provides an introduction to the broad work of Christian Aid and was made available in February this year prior to the impact of the Corona virus. It is a well made thought provoking short film, a reminder of the importance of this charity. Worth watching.
or dial 01887 440446
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or Meeting ID: 920 598 920
or One Touch Dial from mobile: +441314601196,,9205989200#
Or Dial from Landline or Mobile: 0131 460 1196 and then enter meeting room code 920 598 9200
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see the new digital newsletter click on link in our Newsletters and magazines
also see there for church magazine link
UPPER TAY COVID-19 CHURCH OF SCOTLAND COMMUNITY NEWSLETTER
A note from Neil Glover…
Welcome to the first edition of the Upper Tay Community Newsletter.
This is a first attempt at sharing stories, pictures, information about
services, and ideas for us to support each other through these unique
The beginnings of this idea came from a group of folk from local Churches
but it is hoped that this will belong to our whole community. I’m delighted
that we have had the encouragement of Dull & Weem, Aberfeldy and
Mid-Atholl, Strathtay and Ballinluig Community Councils. We also are
aware of similar newsletters around Kenmore and in Ballinluig.
At two community engagement days in 2018 and 2019 in Aberfeldy
Church, participants from many different parts of our community
talked about the need for us to be better at sharing what is going
on. There are so many incredible initiatives happening in our area,
but often we don’t know about them. Hopefully this newsletter will be one
part of us spreading the word. There is an ancient Jewish word,
Shalom, which is often translated as “Peace”. It’s very similar to
the Arabic word “Salaam”. Both words have the idea that peace
happens, not just when there isn’t war, but above all when people are
connected to each other, in good relationships. Even though we are
socially distanced, I hope that this newsletter alongside countless other
acts of neighbourliness, will build up the friendships between us all, that
we will be a community whose peace runs deep. With every good wish,
Neil Glover, Minister
You can visit each parish church’s website
for the latest sermons shared online:
Dull and Weem: http://www.dullandweemparish.org
Grantully, Logierait & Strathtay:
The Bell rang out again at Logierait today at 12:00 pm
The contemporary service 19 Apr 2020 available from 10:30 am
Let the Bells Ring Out for Easter.
All the Church of Scotland Churches from Fortingall to Strathtay and Logierait were to Ring their bells for Easter at 12 noon today. Logierait Church used hand held bells to take part. Here is the bell ringing on video.
Churches in Scotland join together in prayer at 7pm this Easter Sunday
For the third week running, and this time coinciding with Easter Sunday, thousands of people across Scotland will be answering the call to pray at the same time in response to the COVID-19 outbreak.
Rt Rev Colin Sinclair, Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland, said:
“Sunday at 7pm has become increasingly a valued time for Christians as they pause to pray, conscious that many others will be sharing the same prayer at the same time.
A Prayer for Easter Sunday
Lord, it feels as if we’ve been walking in the Good Friday shadow of the cross;
feeling disorientated, concerned and filled with heartache;
praying for healing for those poorly,
whether government leader or more personally known;
and comfort for those bereaved;
expressing thanks for the selfless dedication of NHS staff,
those delivering social care,
and everyone ensuring that essential services and supplies are maintained,
in company with those who volunteer.
Lord, as we journey on,
help us now to embrace the dawning Easter joy of the cross;
like the first disciples,
the transforming wonder of Christ’s resurrection;
like the first disciples,
that it may take time to comprehend the reality of Easter;
reflecting new life through words and deeds.
Hear us, and journey with us,
in the name of the risen Christ.
Easter Service 12 Apr 2020
Transcript of the Service
EASTER SUNDAY 12th April 2020
Easter Affirmation The Lord is risen! He is risen indeed!
Hymn In Christ Alone
Prayer : Living God, who brings light out of darkness, hope out of anguish, birth out of death, we adore You for Your Easter Glory. Mighty God, who overcomes the power of hatred and evil, who has the key of life, we adore You for Your Easter victory. Eternal God, who promises us abundant life, who has promised never to leave us, we adore You for Your Easter presence.
Glorious God, who wills that the world be filled with Your goodness, who calls nations to worship You, we adore You for Your Easter splendour.
Loving God, who knows and understands our grief, who knows our loneliness and guilt, we adore You for Your Easter forgiveness
Jesus, our living Lord, we greet You this joyful day.
Prayers of Confession: The Lord’s Prayer
Bible Reading John 20: 1 – 18
Sermon ‘God is in our midst’
Response (time of quiet reflection)
Prayers of Intercession
Hymn Thine be the glory
GOD IS IN OUR MIDST
It was the first Easter morning, and Mary Magdalene, driven by her love and devotion, had gone to the tomb where Jesus was laid, and got the shock of her life. The large stone at the entrance to the tomb was rolled away and the tomb was empty. She ran off to tell Peter and John, who both dashed off to see what had happened. True enough, Jesus’ body wasn’t there. The burial clothes were, but no Jesus. The disciples, puzzled by the unexpected turn of events left and went home. Mary stayed behind and met the Risen Jesus. It started a sequence of events during which the disciples came to realize that Jesus’ prediction of his death and resurrection (Lk9:22) had come true.
The other month, there was a knock at my door on a Monday afternoon. I opened the door and a woman was standing there. “Hello Geoff,” she said, “Good to see you.” I was completely dumbfounded. I couldn’t for the life of me think who she was. I had a vague idea I might have seen her somewhere before but couldn’t remember where. She spoke as though she knew me, but I didn’t know her. It wasn’t until my brother came up the drive that I knew the lady was my sister-in-law. My brother and his wife live in Bournemouth and we don’t get to meet up very often. They were the last people I expected to see on my doorstep. Because I didn’t expect to see my sister-in-law on my doorstep on a Monday afternoon, I didn’t know who she was. On that first Easter Sunday morning, Mary didn’t expect to meet Jesus, and didn’t recognise him, although he may have looked slightly different.
Are our expectations of the Lord’s presence similarly limited? Are there situations and occasions when we don’t expect Jesus to be there? We expect Jesus to be in church with us on a Sunday, but what about the rest of the day, 24 hours a day, every day? For us as believing Christians, resurrection is part of our everyday experience. When we wake in the morning, we thank Jesus that he’s with us, and we look forward to sharing the say with Him. Resurrection is new every morning. Each and every day we are being changed into the likeness of Jesus (2Cor3:18).
One of the lovely episodes in the story of Jesus meeting Mary is when, in her confused and uncertain state, Jesus calls her by name, ‘Mary.’ She recognised his voice, the voice of her Lord. It was important for Mary and so it is for us. We’ve all had embarrassing moments when we can’t remember someone’s name. We’ve all had moments when someone, who knows us well, can’t remember our name. There’s something about knowing someone’s name that really matters. And it points up a crucial reality about faith. Faith isn’t made up of a whole series of doctrinal statements but a personal and intimate relationship between Jesus and his people. It involves being known, accepted and loved. It means the Lord knows us, each one of us, . Not for Jesus any agonising about names, or having a guess and getting it wrong. Jesus knows us and values us for who we are. He always seeks the deepest of relationships with us.
Surely Mary was filled with joy when she realised the one she spoke to outside the empty tomb was Jesus. “She turned towards him and cried out in Aramaic ‘Rabboni'(which means teacher). She went to the disciples and told them “I have seen the Lord.” That first Easter morning heralded a new reality for Mary. In a few moments her whole ‘world picture’ changed. Her Lord, far from being lost for ever, was now at the centre of her world. She comes to see that only Jesus, as the risen Lord, can make sense if her world and explain it to her.
We, too, rejoice in the Risen Lord. We see from Mary’s encounter with the Risen Jesus that he’s present, with us, every day, that he knows our names, that he is our personal Lord. Although we make a special point of celebrating the Resurrection of Jesus on Easter Sunday, the reality is he is always alive for evermore, hallelujah! Resurrection is a daily event for us. There’s always new life coming out of old, in the power of the Holy Spirit.
In many ways, our lives right now can feel like we imagine it might have done for the disciples between the crucifixion and the resurrection. They could meet together but felt lost and devastated. That can be our feeling because we don’t have the personal contact that we enjoyed just a few weeks ago. Yes, I know that technology has come to our rescue with face time, texts, e-mails, skype, WhatsAp, and Zoom. Zoom is a wonderful facility and I’ve been involved in coffee mornings and house groups using Zoom. In fact I’ve had some days when I’ve been ‘Zoomed Out,’ with too many Zoom sessions in one day. But lovely though it is, there’s nothing like the human touch.
For Jesus’ followers, it all changed with the Resurrection. In the midst of their doubts fears and anxieties, worries about their future, and what would happen to them, suddenly, unexpectedly, Jesus was there. God was in their midst. The promise of Jesus, “I am with you always to the very end of the age,” (Mt28:20) was true. Now everything was different. The promise of Immanuel, ‘God with us,’ shaped the future. The disciples discovered that in the times when doom and gloom, when bad news is an ever-present, when things are dark and foreboding, God meets us. This is an essential comfort for us in such times as we’re living through now. It’s a message of hope, of strength, of light, of encouragement, of optimism, of promise. Jesus is with each one of us each and every day, 24 hours a day. As God has not abandoned us, so we do not abandon one another.
In the Queen’s broadcast to the nation last Sunday evening, which not only was a national broadcast but also went global, she emphasised that together we will get through this crisis in the same way that the country came through the threatening challenges of WW2. She even evoked memories of Dame Vera Lynn by talking about ‘We’ll meet again.’ I almost felt like breaking into song at that point.
The Irish Franciscan monk, Brother Richard Hendrick, wrote a poem about Covid-19. It was read at the start of a session of the Scottish Parliament. At the end of the poem it says, “What really matters is to love. So, we pray and we remember that yes there is fear. But there does not have to be hate. Yes, there is isolation. But there does not have to be loneliness. Yes, there is panic buying. But there does not have to be meanness. Yes, there is sickness. But there does not have to be disease of the soul.
When Mary Magdalene went to the tomb where Jesus’ body had been put, the stone was rolled away. Jesus is alive. Now life can take on an expansive element. Now all things are possible because Jesus is in all places. He’s now longer confined to human form. Now he works in us, in other people, through us and through other people, in the power of the Holy Spirit. Easter has the promise of new beginnings. Whatever stone or barrier is blocking our lives needs to be rolled away. The message of the Resurrection is that it can. Hope is a reality in Jesus. Sacrifice and effort aren’t worthless. From such struggles new beginnings come.
The Lord is risen! He is risen indeed! I always love the opportunity to make that proclamation and affirmation. It’s the bedrock of our faith. Jesus’ opponents, of which there were many and most of them powerful and influential, tried to silence him, tried to stop his ministry to the sick, the needy, the downcast and the fearful, but they could not. Why? Because he defeated sin and death by rising to new life as the Risen and Ascended Lord. Jesus is alive and with us, in love and power, for evermore. Amen?
Transcript Good Friday Service
10 Apr 2020
Good Friday Service from Rev. Harry Mowbray Easter Friday: 10 April 2020
Call to Worship
Surely, he has born our griefs and carried our sorrows;
Yet we esteemed him stricken, smitten by God, and afflicted.
But he was wounded for our transgressions, he was bruised for our iniquities; upon him was the chastisement that made us whole, brought us peace,
And with his wounds, we are healed.
1 There is a green hill far away,
outside a city wall,
where the dear Lord was crucified,
who died to save us all.
2 We may not know, we cannot tell
what pains he had to bear;
what pains he had to bear;
but we believe it was for us
he hung and suffered there.
3 He died that we might be forgiven,
he died to make us good.
that we might go at last to heaven,
saved by his precious blood.
4 There was no other good enough
to pay the price of sin;
he only could unlock the gate
of heaven, and let us in.
5 Oh, dearly, dearly has he loved,
and we must love him too,
and trust in his redeeming blood,
and try his works to do.
Scripture Reading – Matthew 27:45-54
The Death of Jesus: (Mark 15.33-41; Luke 23.44-49; John 19.28-30)
45 At noon, the whole country was covered with darkness, which lasted for three hours.
At about three o’clock Jesus cried out with a loud shout, “Eli, Eli, lema sabachthani?” which means, “My God, my God, why did you abandon me?”
47 Some of the people standing there heard him and said, “He is calling for Elijah!”
One of them ran up at once, took a sponge, soaked it in cheap wine, put it on the end of a stick, and tried to make him drink it.
49 But the others said, “Wait, let us see if Elijah is coming to save him!”
50 Jesus again gave a loud cry and breathed his last.
Then the curtain hanging in the Temple was torn in two from top to bottom. The earth shook, the rocks split apart, 52 the graves broke open, and many of God’s people who had died were raised to life.
53 They left the graves, and after Jesus rose from death, they went into the Holy City, where many people saw them.
54 When the army officer and the soldiers with him who were watching Jesus saw the earthquake and everything else that happened, they were terrified and said, “He really was the Son of God!”
|The Burial of Jesus
(Matthew 27.57-61; Mark 15.42-47; Luke 23.50-56)
38 After this, Joseph, who was from the town of Arimathea, asked Pilate if he could take Jesus’ body.
(Joseph was a follower of Jesus, but in secret, because he was afraid of the Jewish authorities.)
Pilate told him he could have the body, so Joseph went and took it away.
Nicodemus, who at first had gone to see Jesus at night, went with Joseph, taking with him about one hundred pounds of spices, a mixture of myrrh and aloes.
40 The two men took Jesus’ body and wrapped it in linen cloths with the spices according to the Jewish custom of preparing a body for burial.
41 There was a garden in the place where Jesus had been put to death, and in it there was a new tomb where no one had ever been buried.
42 Since it was the day before the Sabbath and because the tomb was close by, they placed Jesus’ body there.
1 How deep the Father’s love for us,
how vast beyond all measure,
that he should give his only Son
to make a wretch his treasure.
How great the pain of searing loss;
the Father turns his face away,
as wounds which mar the chosen One
bring many souls to glory.
2 Behold the man upon a cross,
my sin upon his shoulders;
ashamed I hear my mocking voice
call out among the scoffers.
It was my sin that held him there,
my pardon he accomplished;
his dying breath has brought me life –
I know that “it is finished”.
3 I will not boast in anything,
no gifts, no power, no wisdom;
but I will boast in Jesus Christ,
his death and resurrection.
Why should I gain from all of this?
I cannot give an answer;
but this I know with all my heart,
his wounds have paid my ransom.
Good Friday Thoughts
The death of Jesus changed the world forever, even before the glory, new life and new hope brought by resurrection. Matthew tells us that The Temple veil was rent from top to bottom.
That was the veil, which covered the Holy of Holies;
that was the veil beyond which no one could penetrate, except the high priest on the Day of Atonement;
That was the veil, behind which the Spirit of God dwelt.
Up to this time, God had been hidden and remote, and no one knew what he was truly like. But in the death of Jesus we see the hidden love of God, and the way to the presence of God – once barred to everyone – is now opened to all. The life and the death of Jesus show us what God is really like and remove forever the veil, which concealed him from men and women.
Judgment has been hanging over the Temple for several chapters now in Matthew; the priests have themselves finally rejected Jesus; now their power base, the centre of their world, receives a symbolic destruction as potent as the action of Jesus himself a few days earlier.
Jesus’ death is the beginning of the end for the system that had opposed him, that had refused to heed his summons that had denied its vocation to be the light of the world, the city set on a hill to which the nations would flock.
Instead, the nations will now flock to a different hill: to the hill called Calvary, outside the city walls, where the king of the Jews has died a cruel and shameful death.
As a sign of what is to come
Looking back to
- the wise men of Matthew 2:1-12,
- the centurion of 8:5-13,
- the Canaanite woman of 15:2 1-28,
we see another centurion, standing guard at the foot of the cross, giving voice to the confession of faith that millions more would make, in shocked surprise at the sudden revelation of God’s truth where one would least expect it: ‘He really was God’s son!’
That is what Matthew intends and expects his readers to say
There is the beginning here of the realisation that Jesus showed God’s love for the whole world, not just those who believed that they alone were chosen. We see the transforming world too in those who took Jesus from the Cross and laid him in the tomb. Jesus died, and what had to be done now must be done quickly, for the Sabbath was almost begun and, on the Sabbath, no work could be done. The friends of Jesus were poor and could not have given him a fitting burial; but two people came forward. Joseph of Arimathaea was one. He had always been a disciple of Jesus; he was a great man and a member of the Sanhedrin, and up to now he had kept his discipleship secret for he was afraid to make it known. Nicodemus was the other. It was the Jewish custom to wrap the bodies of the dead in linen clothes and to put sweet spices between the folds of the linen. Nicodemus brought enough spices for the burial of a king. Joseph gave to Jesus a tomb; and Nicodemus gave him the clothes to wear within the tomb.
There is both tragedy and glory here.
There is tragedy. Both Nicodemus and Joseph were members of the Sanhedrin, but they were secret disciples of Jesus. Either they had absented themselves from the meeting of the Sanhedrin, which examined him and formulated the charge against him, or they had sat silent through it all. What a difference it would have made to Jesus, if, among these condemning, hectoring voices, one voice had been raised in his support. What a difference it would have made to see loyalty on one face amid that sea of bleak, venomous and hostile faces. But Nicodemus and Joseph were Afraid. But there is glory here, too. The death of Jesus had done for Joseph and Nicodemus what not even Jesus’ life could do. No sooner had Jesus died on the cross than Joseph forgot his fear and confronted the Roman governor with a request for the body.
No sooner had Jesus died on the cross than Nicodemus was there to bring a tribute that everyone could see. The cowardice, the hesitation, the prudent concealment were gone. Those who had been afraid when Jesus was alive declared for him in a way that all could see as soon as he was dead. Jesus had not been dead an hour when his own prophecy came true: ‘And I, when I am lifted up from the earth, will draw all people to myself’ (John 12:32). Already the power of the cross had begun to operate, and already it was drawing all people to him. The power of the cross was even then turning the coward into the hero, and the waverer into the man who took an irrevocable decision for Christ.
Year by year, we come to services in Holy Week
Year by Year, we hear the same wonderful story
Yet every year, we are challenged by something new
Joseph and Nicodemus had been challenged by Jesus during his life – something in Jesus teaching and healing resonated with their own spirituality, their sense of God
It was the power of the cross that brought them to realisation of who Jesus was and the implications of it in terms of God’s love for the world – the whole world
John’s Gospel is a gospel of love, designed and written to show Gods’ love for the world
John 3:16 – For God so loved the world that he gave his only Son
That Son commended that His followers spread that love
John 13:34 Just as I have loved you – you also are to love one another
Year by year we come to hear the story
Year by year – on Good Friday especially – the power of Jesus’ Cross to change the world affirms us in our faith and we are sent out to take that faith and that love to the world we meet – now – wherever and whenever we can
In these difficult days for our world, that love is needed more than ever.
Day by day we are seeing and hearing of examples of that love in action as people put aside their own needs, and sometimes safety, to help others, the most vulnerable members of our society.
The power of the Jesus’ cross transformed the world and continues to transform the world.
May we all be transformed and inspired to love one another as Jesus has loved us.
Prayer and Lord’s Prayer
Lord Jesus Christ,
living as we do in the light of Easter
we can lose sight sometimes of the darkness of Good Friday.
But for those who were part of it there could be no mistake,
no escaping the awfulness of seeing you
hanging there upon that cross.
For them it was their darkest hour,
what seemed like the end of all their dreams,
and for a time their faith swung in the balance.
Yet even there, especially there, you were at work,
bringing your love to all.
Lord Jesus Christ,
teach us that even when life seems dark,
your light continues to shine.
Lord Jesus Christ,
we praise you for your ministry,
your love, your faithfulness to your calling.
We thank you for your willingness to face even death itself so that we might find the true meaning of life.
We thank you for that sense of purpose,
that inner courage, that deep faith
which gave you the strength to continue on your chosen path to the very end.
Lord Jesus Christ, forgive us
that having received so much we give so little in return. Forgive us that we shy away from sacrifice and self-denial.
Forgive us for taking the easy and less costly way
rather than the way of the cross.
Help us to deny ourselves and so to find life in all its fullness.
we recall with gratitude the faithfulness of Jesus – his faithfulness to the last,
his willingness to take the way of the Cross,
his courage in the face of opposition, suffering and death.
Help us to respond, consecrating our lives to his service.
Help us to be truly thankful for all he has done and continues to do.
Help us to acknowledge him as our Lord and Saviour,
and to live today as his disciples.
Lord Jesus Christ,
you lived for others,
you died for others
and you rose for all.
Help us to live in turn as your people,
seeking to serve rather than be served,
to give rather than to receive.
Teach us to reach out in love
and so to make real your compassion
to represent your body here on earth.
You came as the man for others:
come again to our world today.
We ask it in your name.
And in your name we pray together, as you taught,
Our father, which Art in Heaven
Hallowed be thy name
Thy Kingdom come
thy will be done
On Earth as it is in heaven
Give us this day your daily bread
Forgive us our debts as we forgive our debtors
And lead us not into temptation but deliver us from evil
for thine is the Kingdom, the power and the glory for ever
1 When I survey the wondrous cross
on which the Prince of Glory died,
my richest gain I count but loss,
and pour contempt on all my pride.
2 Forbid it, Lord, that I should boast,
save in the death of Christ, my God;
all the vain things that charm me most,
I sacrifice them to his blood.
3 See! from his head, his hands, his feet,
sorrow and love flow mingled down;
did e’er such love and sorrow meet,
or thorns compose so rich a crown?
4 Were the whole realm of nature mine,
that were an offering far too small;
love so amazing, so divine,
demands my soul, my life, my all.
The guarding of the God of life be on you,
the guarding of the loving Christ be on you,
the guarding of the Holy Spirit be on you
to aid you and enfold you
each day and night of your lives. Amen.
 Nick Fawcett. No Ordinary Man, Good Friday p166 etc
Sunday Service 05th Apr 2020
Sunday Service 29th Mar 2020
Sunday Service 22nd Mar 2020
Letter from Rev.N Glover
Aberfeldy, Dull and Weem, Grantully, Logierait and Strathtay Churches of Scotland
12th August 2018
I am writing to you to bring you up to date with the decision relating to our service times. On 29th July each of our Kirk Sessions met and agreed that from Sunday 2nd September, our new service times would be:
Dull and Weem 9:30am
Grantully, Logierait and Strathtay 10:30am
The overwhelming result of the consultation was support for these times, but there were a few points which were noted.
- There were a number in Dull & Weem who said they would prefer meeting at 10:30am, and a number in Grantully, Logierait and Strathtay who gave a preference for 9:30am.
- There are issues with bus times and the proposed new time for GLS, we are going to bring in a new transport rota in GLS to address this
- There were some responses stating a preference for an 11:30am service at Aberfeldy but the majority preferred 11:15am.
- It was pointed out that those in supported accommodation in Aberfeldy would be prepared to change their lunch time. However it was also noted that there is value in simply keeping service times away from the middle of the day – allowing people the chance on a Sunday to meet with friends and family, and also a time which may be more attractive to potential new members.
- It was suggested that the Kirk Sessions review the new arrangements after there has been a chance to bed in. The Kirk Sessions agreed very much with this and we will do this in March of the coming year – please do update me or your elder if you experience any unexpected benefits or difficulties with the new times.
I do very much hope that these new times support the building up of our fellowships and our mission as a Church,
With a very good wish, and in Christ,
Rota for Forthcoming Church Services 2019
Future Church Service Dates:
GLS Church services are due to take place at 10.30am,
August 2019 Strathtay Church
September 2019 Logierait Church
October 2019 Strathtay Church
November 2019 Logierait Church
December 2019 Strathtay Church
For specific weekly service details please see our events page or our facebook page
Generally coffee and biscuits served after services. All Welcome.
Please note Communion is held at least twice a year, dates to be confirmed.