Wednesday, February 7, 2018
Dinner, 5:15 p.m., Fellowship Hall
Menu: Barbeque Pork OR Vegetarian Lasagna, Mashed Sweet Potatoes, Spiced Apples, Dinner Rolls, Cherry Cobbler
Kids Entrée: Pizza
If you have not already, please make your reservation by February 5. You may do so by filling out the form below or contacting the Church Office. When you make your reservation, please specify the entrées you’d like for your family.
Weekly Costs: Adults & Youth – $7/each; Children – $3/each; Family Max – $20
Cherub & Carol Choirs, 5:45-6:30 p.m., Youth Choir Room
- Cherub Choir – Pre-K & Kindergarten
- Carol Choir – 1st & 2nd Grades
For the month of February we are adjusting the younger choirs to help families. Children who stay until 7:15 will have recreation in Chapel Hall until the TFC-Kids program begins at 6:45 p.m.
Crusader Choirs, 6:00-6:45 p.m., Choir Room
- Crusader Choir – 3rd-5th Grades
Recreation, 6:45-7:15 p.m.
- Pre-K to 2nd Grades, CH #141
- 3rd to 5th Grades, Chapel Hall
Youth Study Hall, 6:00 p.m., Youth Area
Youth are always invited to attend the TFC-Adults or TFC-Kids programs.
TFC-Adults, Winter Bible Study: “Are You Balaam or the Ass? Numbers 22” with Dr. Lakisha Lockhart, 6:15-7:15 p.m., Fellowship Hall
Lakisha Lockhart is a playful womanist scholar-activist. She is currently the Director of the STREAM Youth Theology Institute and Assistant Professor of Practical Theology at the Samuel DeWitt Proctor School of Theology at Virginia Union University. She is also a doctoral candidate at Boston College in Theology and Education working on her dissertation: Doing Double-Dutch: Womanist Modes of Play as a Pedagogical Resource for Theological Education. This southern lady hails from Columbus, GA by way of Waynesville, MO. She received her B.A. in Philosophy and Religion from Claflin University, M.Div with a concentration in Pastoral Care and Counseling from Wesley Theological Seminary, and an M.A. in Ethics and Society from Vanderbilt University. She has also been a Zumba Instructor since 2013 and loves to move and dance. She believes in the power of play, movement, aesthetics, and creative arts in life and in theology. She actively advocates for the usage of the body as a locus for doing theology through engaged and embodied pedagogical practices.