In-Person and Online worship each Sunday at 9 am and 11 am

  • The Gathering 9 am Worship is a traditional service which includes saying of The Lord's Prayer, Scripture reading, Message, and hymns led by the Chancel Choir.
  • The Journey 11 am Worship is a contemporary service with music led by the New Life Band, Scripture reading, Message, and weekly "prayer stations" where the congregation is invited to experience different forms of prayer which engage all the senses.
  • Both weekly worship services are available for viewing at your convenience at pchum.org/broadcast, or the church's Facebook or YouTube pages.
  • There are several opportunities for young kids during worship, both in the Sanctuary and in their own spaces. Find out more at pchum.org/childrenministries.
  • Christian Education for all ages happens each Sunday at 10 am. For more information please visit pchum.org/discipleship.
  • The Sacrament of Communion is held the first Sunday of each month.

Chapel Hill Welcomes Guest Preacher Ron Johnson
February 5 and 12

Ron Johnson has a PhD in Philosophy from Saint Louis University, with emphasis on the ancient Greek world.
For a number of years he taught night courses at Spring Arbor University
while working by day in a customer service call center.
He is the author of both non-fiction (Customer Service and the Imitation of Christ; What Does God Do from 9 to 5?)
and fiction (Small World; Eminent Domain; The Temporary Telepaths).
Learn more at www.ronaldrjohnson.com.

February 5 -The Face in the Mirror - 2 Corinthians 2:14-3:3, 18

Paul was such a creator of metaphors that they sometimes came bubbling out of him, one after the other. But the metaphor he offers in 2 Corinthians 3:18 has so much in it that we could spend the rest of our lives exploring it: gazing into a mirror and seeing in it the face of the Lord… then being transformed into the image we see. I’ll point out many facets of this metaphor that are worthy of reflection and give some practical advice on how to do what he’s talking about.

February 12 - Confessions - Matthew 16:13-17 and Luke 4:33-35

We like to celebrate Simon Peter’s “Great Confession,” but we overlook the fact
that the demons knew who Jesus was, too; in fact, their description was better than his
because it acknowledged how they were related to Jesus and how that relationship was going to change them.
In this sermon I will present the four gospels as narrative confessions that give us glimpses
of how the early church viewed Jesus and their relation to him.
I will challenge us all to keep wrestling with the question.