To glorify God, through the love of Jesus Christ, by living faithfully as His disciples- seeking, teaching, and sharing God’s word.
Established in 1943 when the war clouds of WWII enveloped the nation, and Midwest City was springing to life in the shadow of the early Douglas Aircraft Manufacturing Plant (soon to become Tinker Air Force Base).
A movement of wholeness in a fragmented world.
A Congregation of the Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) whose roots were planted in the 1800’s on the frontier of the United States. Our pioneer founders include Alexander Campbell, Thomas Campbell, Walter Scott and Barton W. Stone.
In the oneness of the Body of Christ. We gladly lift up what unites us with other Christians, believing that the church should be a community where “in essential matters there is unity; in opinions, liberty; and in all things, love.”
And confess Jesus as the Christ, the Son of the Living God, and the Lord and Savior of the world.
In being a “People of the Book,” looking to scripture to inspire and inform our faith and to set the standards for life and relationships with God, our neighbors, and the world.
Unity and inclusion at the Lord’s Table for the sake of mission and for the sake of the world as the one family of God. As Christ died for all, all are invited to the table. We celebrating communion every Sunday.
Believer’s baptism – where a person makes the choice to follow God’s call rather than the choice being made for them as an infant. Baptism is the basis of membership in the Church and also a mark that every person is called to serve God – the idea of the “priesthood of all believers.” Persons baptized in other Christian traditions are not required to be “re-baptized” for membership.
Our chalice is a red chalice with a white St. Andrew’s Cross. symbolizes the central place of communion in worship for the Christian Church (Disciples of Christ). The X-shaped cross of the disciple Andrew is a reminder of the ministry of each person and the importance of evangelism, and recalls the denominations Scottish Presbyterian roots.