Men of Grace helps connect men to grow through discipleship and service.
Grace helps people grow by equipping people with the Truth so that they can engage the world around them with the result that we come together each week and exalt our God for what He has done. The purpose of Men of Grace is to fellowship and provide growth opportunities through weekly small group Bible studies, periodic events, and service projects.
Bible Studies – Small Groups
Men Growing in Faith and Courage
Join us for an exegetical study of the Bible learning more about God and how to put our trust in Him. “All Scripture is breathed out by God and profitable for teaching, for reproof, for correction, and for training in righteousness, that the man of God may be complete, equipped for every good work.” 2 Timothy 3.16–17
Contact Cam Grysen for more information.
2nd & 4th Monday Bible Study
Join us as we explore Eric Metaxas’ book “Is Atheism Dead?” as he presents new evidence and arguments against the idea of a Creatorless universe, and outlines why atheism is unrealistic and intellectually indefensible. Contact John Karl for more information.
Wednesday Morning Men's Study
Pastor Jace leads this informal discussion of God’s Word via Zoom and in-person and all men are welcome. Please contact the church office to receive the Zoom links and reminders.
It’s challenging to be a godly man these days. Men, please join us as we help each other become the Strong Men God designed us to be. Using a discussion/discovery format, we will tackle men’s issues on a topical basis including pornography, self-worth, pride, and intimacy. A twenty-minute talk is followed by small group discussion and a breakfast is provided. James Daniels and Mason Smith facilitate.
Join us for an expository study of the Book of Romans…The Apostle Paul’s magnum opus. Martin Luther wrote, “The Epistle is really the chief part of the New Testament and the very purest Gospel, and is worthy not only that every Christian should know it word for word, by heart, but occupy himself with it every day, as the daily bread of the soul. It can never be read or pondered too much, and the more it is dealt with the more precious it becomes, and the better it tastes.” The study, led by Greg Spitler, encourages group discussion, fellowship, sharing and prayer.