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Geneva Orthodox Presbyterian Church


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"The Word of God is living and active..." Hebrews 4:12

Geneva now has an extensive library of audio resources available to listen to
or download including the current sermon series.

Just what does...

The Means of Grace

...mean, anyway?

One remarkable truth much neglected by Christians is known as the means of grace. By this we mean the outward ways through which God grants grace to the Christian. The means are like channels or avenues – designated paths by which God provides strengthening grace to his people.

The three means of grace are the Word (the Bible), the Sacraments (the Lord’s Supper and baptism) and prayer.

Word: The Bible is the very word of God that he has given to his people. Scripture tells us that the Word of God is inspired (2 Timothy 3:16) – that is, the original documents of Scripture come to us as the very will of God, without error or confusion.
Sacraments: Perhaps you are not familiar with idea of sacraments. You may have heard baptism or the Lord’s Supper referred to instead as "ordinances." How can it be that either baptism and the Lord’s Supper be means by which God grants the Christian to grow in grace?
Prayer: In prayer, we draw close to God and praise, thank and bless him for who he is, and offer to him prayers concerning our needs. We pray, just as we read the Word and take the Sacraments, in faith. Without faith, none of these means of grace is effective.

Pause for Thought *

Want to dig a little deeper into Scripture? Geneva’s article collection provides you with a broad look at theological issues, book reviews and cultural commentary.

Every Father a Prophet, Priest, and King…

One of the common criticisms leveled against the study of theology is that seldom does doctrine have an impact on the day-in and day-out living of our lives.  The common cry is, “Who needs doctrine, just give me Jesus!”  Nothing could be farther from the truth.  To sa . . .

Rightly Interpreting Scripture

When we look at the theological landscape of the Church we see a legion of theological views.  Even within confessional Reformed communities such as the OPC there is great theological diversity.  On eschatology, for example, there are pre-, a-, and postmillennialists.  Likewise, in pr . . .

The Federal Vision and the Covenant of W…

Ever since the theological doctrine of the covenant of works was codified in the 17th century in the Westminster Confession of Faith (1647) it has come under criticism and outright rejection.  In past years rejection has come not only from the broader evangelical community but also from withi . . .

*This is just a sample!  There are dozens of articles in the articles collection if you are interested.