Trinity Community Church

118 Community College Dr.

Center Twp./Monaca, PA 15061

Phone: 724-728-1125

Email us

 
           
Trinity Community Church
               
Building God's Kingdom By Building God's People
 
Sunday Morning Service - 10:30 AM
Sunday School - 9:30 AM (Resumes in the Fall)
Thursday Night Bible Study - 7:00 PM - WILL RESUME JULY 24TH
 
 
 We are so happy you decided to visit.  We are a non-denominational church located in Center Twp (Monaca), PA. 
 
 
 
        
Announcements below...
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Women's and Men's Bible Studies Thursdays at 7:00PM - WILL RESUME JULY 24TH

*The men are studying lessons from Paul/Timothy

*Stacie is leading a women's Bible Study

 


Little Lambs 

The Little Lambs is up and running!  Susanne Morris heads up this summer activity. Please click here for the schedule!

 

The Men Will Meet to Pray Saturday, July 26 at 9:00am

 

*The men are gathering to pray for ONE HOUR

*We will pray from 9:00am-10:00am.

*We are calling all men to come and be the spiritual leaders of their homes.

 

All Trinity Child Care Workers: Ice Cream Social and Meeting: Thursday, July 31, at 6:00PM

 

*We are having a meeting for all Child Care Workers from 6:00-7:00pm on Thursday, July 31 to reorganize.  

*Please contact Stacie if you are unable to attend.

 

Church Directory Starring You!

The Church Directory is under the Member Access Tab above!  Email Amy Langelli for directions to check your family's information! itzamyme@hotmail.com  OR - watch this video if you already have the password: VIDEO tutorial

IF YOU HAVE/WANT A NEW FAMILY PHOTO, PLEASE LET ME (Amy) KNOW. :)  If any other information needs updated, please also let me know.

 

Sunday School Will Resume in the Fall

 

 

Crossroads Men's Shelter

This is a men's homeless shelter located in Beaver Falls.  Donate socks and warm clothes on the table downstairs.

 

 

Backpacks for the Homeless

Purchase a new or used backpack and fill it with items.  One backpack is made of the following: short-sleeved t-shirt (XL, 1X, 2X, 3X -- used and clean okay), white ankle socks, gym bottle, plastic poncho, light-weight blanket, and a baseball cap, .  Personal care items include: bar of soap, wash cloth, toothpaste, toothbrush, comb, deoderant, and gum.  All or part of a backpack can be donated as well as monetary donations.  If items have logos from work or a company that is also okay.  Natalie Shoop will transfer these items to Light of Life Missions in Pittsburgh.

 

 

Free Fitness Class for Women at Trinity

This is a free class featuring a combination of aerobics, pilates, and cardio. It is held on TUESDAYS from 6:30-7:30pm.  The instructor is Lisa Vesolich (B.A. in Musical Theater & Dance)

 

 

 

 We Are In Need of Volunteers for Preschoolers

If you are interested, please see Stacie Vesolich to get on the rotation schedule.  

 

Hospice Clothing Drive at Trinity

Donate new or gently used polo shirts for men (all sizes) and dusters or nightgowns for women.  This will be an ongoing ministry at Trinity to bless those in hospice care.  Please contact Kay Pfahlert for more details.

     

                  

Interested in Becoming a Member of Trinity?

If you would like to become a member of Trinity, please see Pastor Steve.

 

Trying to be Tech Savvy?

So are we.  If you would like to receive updates via email on Trinity's upcoming events, please fill out this form: http://www.trinityofcenter.com/Member_Access/

 

            

We Need More Nursery Volunteers

Our nursery is growing and we need more people to help in this ministry.  Please see Stacie Vesolich if you are interested.

 Sunday School Volunteers

If you are interested in teaching Sunday School for our children, please see Stacie Vesolich.

 

 
If you are the head of a ministry... click here

 

 
 
 
Our Daily BreadJuly 30 
Daily Devotionals
  • Just As I Am

    Good memories flooded my mind as I sat in a concert. The group’s leader had just introduced the song they were about to sing: “Just As I Am.” I remembered how years ago at the end of his sermons my pastor would ask people to come forward while we sang that song, indicating they would like to receive the forgiveness Christ offers for their sins.

  • Family Trademarks

    The Aran Islands, off the west coast of Ireland, are known for their beautiful sweaters. Patterns are woven into the fabric using sheep’s wool to craft the garments. Many of them relate to the culture and folklore of these small islands, but some are more personal. Each family on the islands has its own trademark pattern, which is so distinctive that if a fisherman were to drown it is said that he could be identified simply by examining his sweater for the family trademark.

  • Confident Access

    Mont Saint-Michel is a tidal island located about a half-mile off the coast of Normandy, France. For centuries it has been the site of an abbey and monastery that has attracted religious pilgrims. Until the construction of a causeway, it was notorious for its dangerous access that resulted in the death of some pilgrims. At low tide it is encompassed by sand banks, and at high tide it is surrounded by water. Accessing the island was a cause for fear.

  • Courageous And Consistent

    While reading the obituary of Eugene Patterson, Pulitzer Prize-winning editor of the Atlanta Constitution from 1960 to 1968, I was struck by two things. First, for many years Patterson was a fearless voice for civil rights during a time when many opposed racial equality. In addition, he wrote a column every day for 8 years. That’s 2,922 newspaper columns! Day after day, year after year. Courage and consistency were key factors in the impact of his life.

  • Divine Perspective

    Jason took a trip to New York during spring break. One afternoon he and some friends piled into a cab and headed for the Empire State Building. To Jason, the ride on the ground seemed chaotic and dangerous. But when he got to the observation deck of the skyscraper and looked down on the city streets, to his amazement he saw order and design. What a difference a change in perspective made!

  • The Work Of Our Hands

    Spring had just turned into summer and crops were beginning to produce fruit as our train rolled across the fertile landscape of West Michigan’s shoreline. Strawberries had ripened, and people were kneeling in the morning dew to pick the sweet fruit. Blueberry bushes were soaking up sunshine from the sky and nutrients from the earth.

  • Looking For Zacchaeus

    Alf Clark walks the city streets looking for Zacchaeus. Well, not the actual one in the Bible—Jesus already found him. Alf and some friends who serve with an urban ministry do what Jesus did in Luke 19. They go purposefully through town to meet with and help those in need.

  • He Calls The Stars By Name

    On a plateau high above the Atacama Desert in Chile, the world’s largest radio telescope is giving astronomers a view of the universe never seen before. In an Associated Press article, Luis Andres Henao spoke of scientists from many countries “looking for clues about the dawn of the cosmos—from the coldest gases and dust where galaxies are formed and stars are born to the energy produced by the Big Bang.”

  • Waving The White Flag

    Recently, while watching a video of a church service held in South America, I noticed something I had never seen before in church. As the pastor passionately called his flock to yield their lives to Jesus, one of the parishioners took a white hankie out of his pocket and started waving it in the air. Then another, and another. With tears running down their cheeks, they were expressing full surrender to Christ.

  • Lasting Regrets

    While I was talking with a gifted pianist, she asked me if I played any musical instruments. When I responded, “I play the radio,” she laughed and asked if I had ever wanted to play any instrument. My embarrassed answer was, “I took piano lessons as a boy but gave it up.” Now, in my adult years, I regret not continuing with the piano. I love music and wish I could play today. That conversation was a fresh reminder to me that life is often constituted by the choices we make—and some of them produce regret.