Special Services & Prayer Opportunities

Stations of the Cross in the Church

Every Friday at 6 pm during Lent (Feb 16 – Mar 22, 2024)

After a long, hard week, how would you like to enter the quiet sanctuary, take a deep breath, and meditate for half an hour with fellow Christians?

Fourteen stations of the cross on the walls depict the Passion of Jesus Christ. Going through each station is an ancient devotion to make a spiritual pilgrimage.

Memorial Garden

Open to the public daily.

“It has become personal,” said Ray, a beloved member of many years when he was taking care of the garden one day. So many faithful friends and family are now at rest peacefully in this sacred garden.

The Memorial Garden was established in the mid-1980s, with the first interment occurring in 1991. We have been regularly taking good care of this sacred place ever since. Over the years, we planted trees, shrubs, and flowers to appreciate the fond memories of our old friends.

You will feel the legacy of faith fully alive and present, watching over us.


Open to the public 24/7/365.

Just by the sheer abundance of the words walk and way, Scripture and Tradition suggest that the labyrinth is a reasonable resource for Christians. Indeed, the labyrinth was widely used in the Medieval Church as a substitute for pilgrimage. Ours is based on the one still found on Chartres Cathedral’s floor.

The labyrinth seems to serve with the Spirit “to guide and govern us.” Dr. Lauren Artress contends that labyrinths reflect such natural patterns as the migration of birds, hibernation, mating dances, and the schooling of fish. Observing that the labyrinth is “based on a circle, the universal symbol for unity and wholeness,” she says it “sparks the imagination” and “builds a sense of relationship.” (See her book, Walking a Sacred Path)

No matter why and how the labyrinth “works,” the experience of countless people today attests that it does. Ours is one of the increasing numbers in the city, state, nation, and world.